HATTUŞAŞ * BENTONITE FIELD

FIELD PROPERTIES

Our field located in Tokat / Reşadiye Pertek contains rich natural bentonite reserves. The area operated by open pit technique is 8 km far from Reşadiye district, 90 km far from Tokat and 134 km far from Turhal district. Access to the field is realized by road transport.

It is appropriate in terms of TS EN 13500 non-treated Bentonite Specification. It is also suitable to TS 977 Type- 2 standards.

 

ANALYTIC RESULTS
                                            
Physical Specifications

 

30 min.

Amount of Filtration

12,5 cc max.

Efficiency

80 bbl. min.

Humidity

%2,5 max. (percentage by weight)

wet sieve analysis 200 Mesh (75 mic.) over sieve

max. (percentage by weight)

Yield point plastic viscosity ratio (Yp/Pv)

1,5 max.

Disperse plastic viscosity (conditioned with 5 ml. Sodium hexametaphosphate into 350 ml of mixture at room temperature)

1,5 min.

Ratio of Conditioned Yp/Pv to normal Yp/ Pv  (Conditioning is carried out under pressure of 200 psi, at 345O F for 16 hours under dynamic conditions and cooled at room temperature.)

80 bbl. min.

Ratio of normal Yp / Pv to disperse Yp / Pv (Dispersions are measured in mixture prepared with 3% H2O2)

3 max.

 

* Hattuşaş: Hattuşaş (Çorum, Boğazköy), taken to the UNESCO World Heritage List in 1986, has been an important center for centuries in Anatolia as the capital of the Hittite Empire. The city, which was called "Hattush" by Hattiler, who was the first owner of the front, took the name of "Hattusa" after going to Hittite rule. Hattusa, taken by Anitta, king of the city of the city in the 1700s B.C., was destroyed again by Anitta About a century later, the city was re-established by Hattusili I to become the capital of a civilization that will last for 400 years. The great majority of the remains, which can be seen today, from the Great King Tudhaliya IV’s tenure consists of temples, royal houses and walls.The development of monumental architecture in the great Hittite kingdom provided the art of sculpture at architecture. Hittite craftsmen and architects, who used the stone with great skill, were the creators of the Anatolian monumental architecture consisting of large stones.
http://whc.unesco.org/en/list/377

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