In its first year of use, crushed asphalt can generate up to $30 million in revenue per year, according to the company.
The asphalt, which is used in the construction of roads and sidewalks, can be used for pavement resurfacing and as an alternative to concrete and asphalt.
But when it comes to asphalt, the potential for a lawsuit from homeowners is high, as it can be harder to prove damage.
In response to the spike in home invasions and burglaries, the Oklahoma Department of Transportation has been working on installing new technology that will automatically detect and prevent homeowners from installing asphalt over cracked and damaged concrete.
The technology, called C2, is expected to be deployed by 2021, with a target to be ready by 2022.
The system is designed to automatically detect cracks and unevenness in asphalt, then automatically repair or replace the damaged area.
The technology is being developed by Oklahoma City-based firm C2 Technologies.
It will detect when there are cracks in the asphalt, and then automatically remove the crack, which will be measured and recorded by the company’s computer.
The crack then can be repaired or replaced with the same amount of asphalt.
The data will be sent to a database that will be used to determine the potential of homeowners who choose to install asphalt over concrete.
The company’s research showed that about 30 percent of homeowners would not be able to repair or fix their asphalt after a cracked surface was detected.
But C2 is confident that this number will not exceed 20 percent, according the company website.