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Corrosion Resistance of Steels against Lyes and Organic Acids

Corrosion Resistance of Steels against Lyes and Organic Acids

Michael Schütze (Editor), Thomas L. Ladwein (Editor), Roman Bender (Editor)

ISBN: 978-3-527-33679-1

Dec 2013

438 pages

Select type: Hardcover

In Stock

$245.00

Description

This must-have reference for all chemical engineers, material scientists and chemists working with steel or acidic media explains how to strengthen the corrosion resistance of steels as reaction, transport and storage devices against lyes (hydroxides) and organic acids.

The handbook contains comprehensive information, including tabulated data and references, on the corrosion properties of the following materials:

Unalloyed steels and cast steel
Unalloyed cast iron
High-alloy cast iron
High-silicon cast iron
Structural steels with up to 12% chromium
Ferritic chromium steels with more than 12% chromium
Ferritic-austenitic steels with more than 12% chromium
High-alloy multiphase steels
Ferritic/perlitic-martensitic steels
Ferritic-austenitic steels/duplex steels
Austenitic chromium-nickel steels
Austenitic chromium-nickel-molybdenum steels
Austenitic chromium-nickel steels with special alloying additions
Special iron-based alloys

The following corrosive media are considered:

Acetic Acid
Alkanecarboxylic Acids
Carbonic Acid
Formic Acid
Sulfonic Acids
Alkaline Earth Hydroxides
Ammonia and Ammonium Hydroxide
Lithium Hydroxide
Potassium Hydroxide
Sodium Hydroxide

This handbook contains comprehensive information, including tabulated data and references, on the corrosion properties of the following materials:
Unalloyed steels and cast steel
Unalloyed cast iron
High-alloy cast iron
High-silicon cast iron
Structural steels with up to 12% chromium
Ferritic chromium steels with more than 12% chromium
Ferritic-austenitic steels with more than 12% chromium
High-alloy multiphase steels
Ferritic/perlitic-martensitic steels
Ferritic-austenitic steels/duplex steels
Austenitic chromium-nickel steels
Austenitic chromium-nickel-molybdenum steels
Austenitic chromium-nickel steels with special alloying additions
Special iron-based alloys

The following corrosive media are considered:
Acetic Acid
Alkanecarboxylic Acids
Carbonic Acid
Formic Acid
Sulfonic Acids
Alkaline Earth Hydroxides
Ammonia and Ammonium Hydroxide
Lithium Hydroxide
Potassium Hydroxide
Sodium Hydroxide

“It should not be missed in the shelves of technicians, engineers and scientists dealing with those materials or their applications.”  (Materials and Corrosion, 1 October 2015)