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Corrosion and Environmental Degradation

Corrosion and Environmental Degradation

Michael Schütze (Editor), Robert W. Cahn (Series Editor), Peter Haasen (Series Editor), E. J. Kramer (Series Editor)

ISBN: 978-3-527-61930-6

Apr 2008

1110 pages

Select type: Online Book


Corrosion and corrosion protection is one of most important topics in applied materials science. Corrosion science is not only important from an economic point of view, but, due to its interdisciplinary nature combining metallurgy, materials physics and electrochemistry, it is also of high scientific interest. Nowadays corrosion science even gets new impetus from surface science and polymer chemistry.
This two-volume reference work belonging to the well renown series Materials Science and Tehcnology provides the reader with a sound and broad survey on the whole subject - from the fundamentals to the latest research results. Written by a team of international top-experts it will become an indispensable reference for any materials scientist, physicist or chemist involved in corrosion science.
Phenomenological and Electrochemical Fundamentals of Corrosion
Fundamentals of High Temperature Corrosion
Passivity of Metals and Alloys
Microbial Corrosion
Environment Sensitive Fracture
Effect of Multiphase Flow on Corrosion
Vovel Electrochemical Techniques in Corrosion research
Cathodic and Anodic Protection
Environmentally Friendly Corrosion Inhibitors
Corrosion of Steels
Corrosion of Nickel-, Cobalt-, Zirconium- and Titanium-based Alloys
Corrosion of Aluminum-based Alloys
Corrosion of Magnesium Alloys
High Temperature Corrosion of Metallic Alloys and Coatings
High Temperature Oxidation and Corrosion of Intermetallics
Ceramics Corrosion
Corrosion of Steel in Concrete
Corrosion Engineering of Electronic and Photonic Devices
Degradation and Stabilization of Polymers
"...provides...a profound and broad survey on the subject from the fundamentals to the latest research results. The book will be an invaluable reference for material scientists, metallurgists, engineers, physicists, chemists, surface scientists, and microbiologists involved in corrosion science." (Bioseparation, Vol. 9, 2001)