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Mon Redee Sut Txi was born in 1982.

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Did txi buy out transit mix concrete?

Yes starting jan 2013 Transit mix in texarkana,magnolia,atlanta.ect. will change the name to TXI.

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The Delkim TXI Plus bite alarm may be found at local fishing and sports goods stores. Online retailers J&K Tackle, eBay, Fosters of Birmingham and Tackle Up provide this product for sale.

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Stephen Fry drives a Hackney Carriage (Black Cab), which are built by LTI (London Taxi's International). Judging by the shape and look of it, it appears to be a TXI or TXII Model.

Where are the children of louise lee armstead who was born in 1941?

Yes joyce williams is my name louise lee armstead is my mother on my birth certificate never met her do not know her yet my sister is 40 and she is our mom by charles williams i am her baby child 35 yrs old born and raised in houston txi know that i have 5 sibilings out there and i was raised by my father but my mother died when i was young told she was beat to death by fort bend county police in richmond texas. If we share the same mom contact me personally at 832-883-9612 or email me at we all need to meet ur mom is my mom.

How do these major industries benefit Texas?

Texas industries benefit Texas in many, many ways. When I say many ways, I mean MANY ways, such as, it leads farming, agriculture, energy sourcing, and mining. Some majorindustries are the Texas TXI, or the STI. I don't exactly know what these industries carry or follow, but I just know they are industries and I'm 15, so I don't know much, but I know some. I am doing a report on Texas in my research class, and I haven't found much yet. So if you have any questions, just post a comment, or PM me. Thanks! :D

Can you drive on Highway 11 with a G1?

If a G2 license is for passenger vehicles, then you shouldn't have a problem. We have a similar system in some provinces (Like Ontario) and a class G (class 5 in other provinces) license is for normal passenger vehiles, exculding a taxi for txi purposes.

What is a mix design for 1 ton of conventional hot-max asphalt? of Lightweight Aggregate in Hot Mix Improves Roadway SafetyBy Kevin King, TXI Lightweight expanded shale and clay (ES&C) aggregate has long been used in applications that require strength without excessive weight, such as high-rise buildings and bridge decks. In addition, many blended lightweight/stone mixes were used for roadway paving in the late 1970s and throughout the 1980s and continue to provide excellent service today. However, although 300,000 cubic yards of ES&C aggregate is used each year in Texas in seal coat and surface treatment applications, the material has seemingly fallen out of favor in hot mix asphalt roadway paving applications today. The reality is that roadway builders are doing a disservice to both the traveling public and themselves by not considering the use of lightweight aggregate in hot mix projects. Expanded shale and clay is a ceramic lightweight aggregate prepared by expanding select minerals in a rotary kiln at temperatures over 1000° C. The production and raw material selection processes are strictly controlled to ensure a uniform, high quality product that is structurally efficient, durable and inert, yet also up to 50 percent lighter than stone. The result is a material like TXI Streetman lightweight aggregate, which has the highest polish value of any material used in the state of Texas, based on TxDOT's Bituminous Rated Source Catalog (BRSQC). A polish value is a measurement of readings on a test specimen of aggregate after nine hours of polishing in an accelerated polishing machine. It measures the ability of an aggregate to withstand the polishing effects of traffic wear Simply put, the material maintains its "roughness" and excellent wet weather skid characteristics even after years of traffic wear. Oscar H. Rodriguez, P.E., an expert in the field of asphalt and concrete materials and paving, spent the first 10 years of his career working in TxDOT's Materials and Tests Division and the Austin District Laboratory, and the past 11 years as the principal at Rodriguez Engineering Laboratories. He has worked on Hot Mix Asphalt Concrete (HMAC) designs for the Texas Motor Speedway in Fort Worth, and test tracks around the state of Texas for Goodyear, Cooper Tire and General Tire. He currently serves as a director in the Texas Hot Mix Asphalt Paving Association. He explains the benefit of lightweight aggregate by comparing it to a sponge. "If you cut a sponge in half, you expose its cells inside, each with tiny edges formed by air bubbles," said Rodriguez. "As you wear through the shell of lightweight aggregate, you expose one of its best characteristics - its abrasive texture formed by its cells makes it highly resistant to polishing and stripping." A recent study by an independent lab commissioned by TXI tested the performance of a hot mix design using TXI Streetman lightweight aggregate compared with a conventional design. The study showed that the mix using ES&C lightweight aggregate was more resistant to rutting than the conventional mix using natural stone for coarse aggregate. The study, conducted by Gary W. Dolph Company, a hot mix asphalt concrete research and development firm, ran a series of tests on two hot mix designs used for roadway overlays. The conventional design consisted of: 26% Type C (Crushed Limestone)32% Type D (Crushed Limestone)36% Screenings (Crushed Limestone)5% Field Sand4.3% Asphalt (Lion Oil PG 76-22)1% Hydrated Lime The test design substituted TXI Streetman ES&C aggregate for the Type D coarse aggregate as follows: 32% Type C (Crushed Limestone)20% Type D (TXI Streetman Lightweight)42% Screenings (Crushed Limestone)6% Field Sand5.5% Asphalt (Lion Oil PG 76-22)1% Hydrated Lime The two samples were subjected to a battery of lab tests to measure strength, stability, environmental durability, and wear characteristics. In every test, the test design performed at a level that met or exceeded TxDOT specifications set by the Manual of Testing Procedures, and bettered the conventional design in one key test: the Hamburg Wheel tracking test, which translates to improved driver safety in actual road surface conditions. The Hamburg test is a relatively new test method being used by TxDOT on some recent overlay projects that determines the susceptibility of bituminous (asphalt) mixtures to moisture damage. The test involves running a steel wheel with a 158-pound load over a test specimen 50 times a minute and measuring the rutting that occurs. A rut is the sunken groove or track created by the passage of vehicle on the roadway. These pose a danger to motorists when rainwater collects in them, creating a hydroplaning hazard. The Dolph study conducted the Hamburg test on both the conventional design and the test design, with the TxDOT required specification of less than 12 mm rut depth after a minimum of 20,000 wheel passes. The conventional design failed to meet TxDOT specifications after only 19,000 passes, with a rut depth of 12.5 mm. The test design easily met specifications with a rut depth of 9.8 mm after 20,000 passes. (See Chart) While this test does not mean that another limestone mix couldn't pass the Hamburg test, it does show that a mix using lightweight aggregate can be stable enough to meet TxDOT specifications. "The abrasive nature of lightweight aggregate makes it more resistant to stripping than conventional stone," said Rodriguez. "In the case of this particular mix, my opinion is that the aggregate's abrasiveness contributed to a very stable mix that is more resistant to rutting." Based on performance, there's no reason why ES&C lightweight aggregate shouldn't at least be considered in hot mix projects to deliver a safer, longer lasting roadway surface for the traveling public. What many road builders often cite as a reason not to consider ES&C lightweight aggregate for hot mix jobs - cost - is often based on a fallacy that is common when new technology challenges the status quo, or the "way we've always done things." One systemic problem is that hot mix is typically measured by the ton, unlike concrete, which is measured by the cubic yard. This inherently penalizes the ES&C aggregate's lightweight properties. Naturally, since lightweight aggregate weighs 50 percent less than stone, a ton of ES&C aggregate is a larger pile than a ton of limestone, which accounts for its higher cost. If hot mix using ES&C lightweight aggregate were measured and sold by the cubic yard, it would be on a level playing field with conventional stone hot mix while providing excellent skid resistance throughout the life of the pavement. The problem is further compounded by the misconception that ES&C aggregate is porous so that it "absorbs" more asphalt in the hot mix. This is untrue, but it appears so because when conventional aggregate is replaced with ES&C aggregate, more asphalt is required to coat the mixture. This is because the ES&C aggregate is 50 percent larger volumetrically, which means more surface area to coat with asphalt, which increases the percentage of asphalt used by weight. However, the end result is that a greater volume of hot mix - approximately 30 percent more, measured in cubic yards, not tons - is produced to use on the roadway. (See Diagram) "As with any new or unfamiliar material, there's a learning curve associated with its unique characteristics and proper installation," said Rodriguez. "Road applications that were unsuccessful in the past usually resulted from improper use of the material. With the proper handling, lightweight aggregate performs just as well as other types of aggregate and offers many benefits over conventional stone." With the many challenges in road building, such as increased transportation costs and shortages of materials, using ES&C lightweight aggregate can provide a readily available Class A aggregate that will result in a safer, longer lasting roadway surface for the traveling public. Kevin King is a senior sales representative for highway sales and marketing for TXI's Expanded Shale and Clay (ES&C) group. Texas Industries, Inc. (NYSE: TXI) is a leading supplier of construction materials and markets through two business segments: cement, aggregate and concrete products (CAC segment); and structural steel and specialty bar products (steel segment). Through CAC, TXI produces and sells cement, stone, sand and gravel, expanded shale and clay aggregate, and concrete products. TXI-ES&C is the expanded shale and clay group of CAC. It operates two facilities in Texas, two in California and one in Colorado. TXI-ES&C also operates a pumice facility in California and distributes Diamond Pro® professional groundskeeping products for the sports turf industry.

How much money do architectural engineerings make?

"Pay for an ArchitectI am an intern architect in the Midwest. I have also worked on the west coast. I know what many of my peers in different locations make. Once you leave an accredited 5-7 year school, your title will be "intern architect" until you finish your IDP training (which takes at least 3 years) and finish your ARE exams (another year, at least). After that, you can be classified as architect. Out of school, most interns make about 32-42, depending on geog. location. If you can find north of 36k fresh out of school anywhere, you're doing pretty well compared to your peers. 2-3 years w/o license = 40-45k. 4-6 yrs w/ license = 45-52k. This is essentially the peak until you are a consummate prof. at an established firm (10+ yrs exp w/ full command of architecture (not easy)). When at that level, 55-70k may be expected. Of course, owners of large firms often make north of 6 figures, but these people are seasoned professionals and account for less than 2% of the career. Add about 10k to all salary figures if located in coastal CA or NYC.This should clear things up:The 2005 Compensation Report compiled by the AIA (American Institute of Architects) gives these figures for the national medians:Entry-level intern - 34,000Second-year intern - 35,900Third-year intern - 39,700Architect/designer I - 41,600Architect/designer II - 50,000Architect/designer III - 58,000Senior architect/designer - 68,900Project manager - 68,900Department head/senior manager - 85,600This is the most comprehensive and industry specific study out there. In my personal experience, I find these numbers to be very accurate as a median. Of course, some do make more, and some do make less.AnswerThe average salary for an Architect in the United States is $47K (from, it does not consider experience location though. But you can look in details of those 17000 architect jobs salary listed there AnswerThe median expected salary for a typical Architect in the United States is $56,637. AnswerThe above answer from the intern from the Midwest was laughable. I do not know ANY architect who would work for that. See list of current salaries. The base pay upon registration is about 75k and 80's - 90's is not uncommon. If you hold the title "designer" in a firm the pay is around 140k. I have 7 years experience and am about to sit for the ARE and make quite a bit more than the poster claims that a licensed Architect makes, I know draftsmen that make that. See the April 2007 issue of Architect magazine for current salaries, also here is a link to another source,+TXI also found the salaries listed in Architect magazine to be very accurate with what I have experienced (April 2007 issue). Please also understand that a firm is going to pay for experience - NOT your degree. Many interns are shocked when they get out of school at how little they actually know. Remember a degree is a beginning and certifies one as an independent learner in said subject - not an expert. Most of the valuable information and knowledge you will acquire in this Profession will be working at a firm and be exposed to a large variety of building types, hence, different conditions, materials and applicable codes. Architect Magazine lists the salary for an Intern Architect (not registered) with 5 years experience ranging from $48,138 - $58, 164; A Registered Architect with 15 year experience $72,678 - $96,928 - it also lists the typical benefits as full health, dental , contributing 401k, etc. These figures are based on a nationwide survey of firms.AnswerLike other professionals who are the very top performers in their field, they can charge almost anything for their services and someone with more money than good since will pay it. Several million dollars a year would not be unheard of. According to the 2006-2007 Occupation Outlook Handbook published by the US Department of Labor, the median salary of architects was $62,960 with the middle 50% earning between $46,690 and $79,770. This was slightly above Accountants (median income $50,770), college professors (median income $51,800) and on par with most branches of engineering (median income of roughly $60K).Intern architects typically earn between $35k to 58k depending on experience prior to licensure. Architects that have completed the internship period can expect an average starting salary of between $51,709 and $64,519. For 10 years' experience, the base compensation level increases significantly to an average range of $62,608-$79,919; that range reaches $72,678-$96,928 for architects with 15 years' experience.Senior architects and partners typically have earnings that exceed $100K annually. It is not unusual for an officer or equity partner to earn a base salary of $235,000, with a bonus of $200,000. Due to the major stake in ownership that equity partners may have, they can earn incomes approaching, and occasionally surpassing, seven figuresAnswerYes, that is true, but again, depending on the part of the country and if one is practicing in a speciality - they can expect to earn more. Also because something is listed as salary does not mean that there are not those who earn more than that. Most firms pay for experience whether one is licensed or not, the license is good to strive for as a personal goal but does not help a large firm since they do not need you to seal the plans. Also, regarding the Intern Salaries, yes, $58k is for an intern with 3 years experience in a major market someone who is still an "intern" not licensed can make considerable more and approaching a Licensed Architect's wage (and in a few cases more) if they have the requisite years of experience, especially in production. It is easy to find "people" - but hard to find good people with production experience. Also: Completed Internship means "More than 3 years experience." And not necessarily licensed. as employee in Germany (Dipl.-Ing. = M.Arch.): 1st year 1800-2400 EURO / month (pre-tax) 2nd year 2000-2600 EURO / month (pre-tax) Answeractually, what the original poster isn't that far off. I'm also in Texas with about 7 years experience and I'm not even at the 50k mark. if i get licensed i HIGHLY doubt I'll get 20k-30k pay upgrade, but this is coming from the fact that i work in a small firm. maybe the person who posted the dallas, tx. salary is working at a big firm??????????? either way i think in general this profession is underpaid for all the stress and education it entails. AnswerYes, not for their part of the country but for Dallas it is WAY OFF.You are right-you probably will not get a substantial raise because you have not checked the current market value in your area. I am the one who posted the Texas info and that is for an 80 person firm. I have found that you make what you think you are worth. Unfortunately, there are some who throw out a low-ball figures so they will get the job, incorrectly thinking: "...they will see how good you work and offer me more money." It simply does not work that way. You have to know what you are worth and the going rates in your area. If you agree to work for under 50k (lower than standard wage) the employer is not going to try and talk you out of it. The average salary, according to Architect magazine, for interns right out of school is 45k and Dallas pays higher than many places. You have to know what you are worth before you accept a position. Architect magazine said the avergae pay, not licensed, in the southwest, 8 year of experience is 58k+. You are right, licensing does not make a substantial difference but the base for a licensed Architec in Dallas is 70k. I have a friend not licensed who is a PM at a medium sized firm making 92k. And yes, once people become licensed they typicall go to another firm to get a substantial raise, since, obviously one's skills did not improve vastly over night upon notice of licensure. Again check out the April 2007 issue of Architect magazine (and that info is TWO YEARS OLD!!).AnswerThese days, if an architect has a job, that's a feat in itself. If any firm in any metro area posted a help wanted ad asking for 5 year experienced architect, literally hundreds of well-qualified candidates will show - all willing to work for 50k. Talk to any firm manager and ask him/her about how many resumes they get - mine's getting over 10 per day.Architecture has been hit very hard by this recession/depression, and anyone (that isn't delusional) looking for a job right now isn't going to get one if they have unrealistic expectations about salary. You take what they give you, you work your b*tt off, and you hope you can bargain for a good raise when business is better. I wish we architects had it easier, but we don't - if you're needing big money, you should look for another profession.AnswerWhat you are saying, regarding this economy is very true. It is currently a tough market. I should have clarified, I mean in an economy where firms are hiring - those are the going rates and, of course, when firsm start hiring again they will be offering lower wages-no doubt until the economy rebounds-no doubt about that."

How much money would a architect make a year?

Architects' annual salaries can vary widely based on factors such as experience, location, firm size, and specialization. On average, entry-level architects might earn around $50,000 to $60,000 per year. With more experience and expertise, mid-level architects can earn between $70,000 to $100,000 annually. Senior architects and those in leadership roles can earn over $100,000, with top-tier professionals in prestigious firms potentially exceeding $150,000 per year. Keep in mind that these figures are approximate and can differ based on individual circumstances.