History Of Emulsion Bitumen : 

The first emulsion bitumen was patented in 1922 by Hugh Allen McKee. Emulsion bitumen production in France, known as the birthplace of this technology, increased from 10,000 tons in 1923 to 300,000 tons during World War II and reached 1,200,000 tons in 1970. They are being built all over the world.

Classification Of Bituminous Emulsions In Terms of Breaking Rate :

Bitumen emulsion comes from a combination of bitumen, water, emulsifier and additive amount, which after combining the product has a particle charge, which is divided into two types of cationic emulsion and anionic emulsion based on the product particle load. After using the bitumen emulsion, the water in the mixture is separated and evaporated, and the bitumen gradually coats the road surface or around the aggregates, a process called emulsion failure. Bitumen emulsions are divided into three main groups based on their stability against breaking: fast breaking, slow breaking and slow breaking.


Cationic Emulsion :

If the bitumen in the emulsion has a positive particle charge, the product produced is called cationic emulsion bitumen.


Product Spaces :
Sharpening Bitumen Emulsions :

For download the Cationic datasheet, please click on the table items, then enter your information. After checking the information form, the datasheet download link of the desired product will be sent to you.




Unstable bitumen emulsions break down very quickly on the surface of the material, leaving a very thin layer of bitumen.


Slow-Breaking Bitumen Emulsions :

This category includes bitumen emulsions that are more stable than brittle emulsions and can be mixed with stone materials. Because they do not break immediately after contact with the aggregates and the asphalt mixture maintains its efficiency for several minutes.





Refractory Bitumen Emulsions :

This category includes bitumen emulsions that have a high stability after contact with stone materials. These emulsions can be Used with stone materials with continuous granulation and large amounts of fine grains. Refractory bitumen emulsions have little corrosion Which can be further reduced by adding water.