The idea of an asphalt pavement is nothing new.
It’s a term that was coined in the mid-19th century to describe asphalt pavement made from crushed stones that was intended to be used for highways and other construction projects.
Today, the term is synonymous with asphalt.
It has a long history of being used in engineering terms, from highway design and design specifications to highway construction to highway design standards.
But there’s been a shift in the past decade or so, as manufacturers have started to move toward using asphalt to improve the look of highways and parking lots.
In fact, asphalt pavement is used more frequently than concrete in some areas of the U.S., and it’s been used to fill in parking lots and sidewalks for decades.
To understand why this has happened, you need to go back to the beginning of asphalt.
In the 1920s, asphalt was created for the express purpose of replacing concrete pavement.
By the 1930s, however, asphalt paving was widely used for sidewalks, parking lots, and other public spaces, and was then called “asphalt.”
In the 1960s, as the popularity of roads increased, many cities adopted the term “paving” as a term for asphalt paving to denote the work that was being done in these areas.
Asphalt paving was a fairly recent invention, but it was an innovation that had a significant impact on the asphalt market.
According to data from the US Census Bureau, asphalt pavement construction peaked in the 1970s, and continued to increase during the 1980s, reaching a peak of 9.5 million square feet (2.5 billion square meters) by the end of 1990.
But as that peak peaked, the demand for asphalt increased, which in turn led to the price of asphalt dropping.
In 1993, the average price of a square foot of asphalt was $3.90, and as of 2014, it was $1.95, according to the American Institute of Architects.
According to the US Bureau of Labor Statistics, the typical asphalt contractor has a college degree, while the average worker has a bachelor’s degree.
The average wage of an asphalt contractor is $41,000, while an asphalt worker is making $27,000.
The median hourly wage for an asphalt contractor is roughly $22 per hour.
In addition, the median annual salary for an asphalted worker is $71,600, which includes benefits.
While the median income for an individual is lower for a given income, the poverty rate for an entire population is higher than that of the population at large.
That means that asphalt workers are disproportionately impacted by poverty.
While some argue that it’s not as bad as a construction job, that’s a false dichotomy, as an aspheric asphalt worker would still be in a job that pays a lower salary than a construction worker.
And the typical construction job in the United States is paid around $40,000 per year.
And if that construction job were to be replaced by an asphalt paving job, the job would pay a much lower salary.
In some parts of the world, asphalt is used for transportation infrastructure, as a concrete pavement in a city.
In other parts of this world, the asphalt used in highways is used to pave roads, and is often referred to as “road salt.”
But in the U, asphedrol pavement is commonly used for building and parking facilities, with the cost of asphalting being about $6.5 per square foot.
That’s a much cheaper price than concrete, and it also means that asphalt paving in the same area would be $15 per square inch, which is more than most people would be willing to pay for a new parking lot or a new road.
And because asphalt is often used in parking lot construction, it also leads to the development of parking lots that are typically much larger than the average parking lot.
This means that the amount of parking spaces that are being built will be much larger.
As the price for asphalt increases, people start to consider whether or not the amount that they are paying for the pavement is justified.
Is it worth the investment?
Is it going to be worth the increase in the cost?
And what is the risk of not getting the best bang for the buck?
To answer these questions, The American Institute for Architects, a nonprofit advocacy organization for the construction industry, has compiled a list of the top 10 worst asphalt prices for parking spaces in the country.
This is a list that includes the average annual price of parking space in a U. S. city, as well as the average monthly rent for an apartment in a different U. States city.
The top 10 places that were the most expensive to rent for parking are:Miami, Florida: $17,600 for a 1,800 square foot (848 square meters), one of the worst prices for any parking space on this