Infrasense’s bridge deck survey work is “heating up” in Wisconsin as we are now focusing on this year’s infrared thermography (IR) scanning to map areas of rebar-level delamination. We also collect high-resolution visual (HRV) imaging in order to differential surface from subsurface features/ defects. Here’s our survey vehicle and some sample data showing side-by-side IR…
Infrasense was in Connecticut recently to perform a bridge deck evaluation to quantify and map areas of concrete deterioration for a rehabilitation design project
Infrasense was recently in New York City scanning some bridge decks with GPR, infrared, and visual imaging. While there we had time to visit some of the more significant structures in the area. We are looking forward to testing additional bridges in the NYC area this month!
Infrasense was in northern Wisconsin recently to carry out bridge deck surveys using GPR and Infrared Thermography. This marks our 13th year providing bridge deck survey services to the Wisconsin DOT!
Infrasense engineers were recently in Missouri to perform bridge deck condition evaluations using ground penetrating radar (GPR), infrared thermography (IR), and high-resolution video (HRV). While there, they were able to check out The Gateway Arch in St. Louis.
Infrasense worked close to home last week, in Boston, Massachusetts, performing a ground penetrating radar (GPR) survey of a bridge deck to quantify and map concrete deterioration.
Infrasense was in Wayland and Framingham, Massachusetts last week to perform a nondestructive bridge deck condition survey. GPR data was collected using a survey vehicle at normal driving speeds, eliminating the need for lane closures.
Infrasense was in Warwick, Rhode Island to collect GPR data on an elevated bridge at T.F. Green Airport.
Infrasense was recently in Southport, New York to perform nondestructive testing of a bridge deck using ground penetrating radar and high resolution imaging .
Infrasense scanning the underside of a bridge in Providence, Rhode Island this week! The testing consisted of high-frequency ground coupled surveys of concrete box girders, so we needed a lift truck to gain access to the underside surface.