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Environmental degradation of advanced and traditional engineering materials / edited by Lloyd H. Hihara, Ralph P.I. Adler and Ronald M. Latanision.

Contributor(s): Hihara, Lloyd H [editor] | Adler, Ralph P. I [editor] | Latanision, Ronald M [editor].
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookCopyright date: Boca Raton : CRC Press, Taylor & Franciss Group , 2014Edition: First Edition.Description: xvii, 701 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm.ISBN: 9781439819265.Subject(s): Materials -- Biodegradation | Biomedical materials -- Biodegradation | Materials -- Deterioration | Corrosion and anti-corrosives | Materiales -- Biodegradacion | Materiales biomédicos -- Biodegradacion | Materiales -- Deterioro | Corrosión y anticorrosivosDDC classification: 620.11223
Partial contents:
Section I. Metals -- 1 Forms of Metallic Corrosion -- 2 Crystalline Alloys: Magnesium -- 3 Crystalline Alloys: Aluminum -- 4 Crystalline Alloys: Titanium -- 5 Crystalline Alloys: Plain-Carbon and Low-Alloy Steels -- 6 Crystalline Alloys: Stainless Steels -- 7 Crystalline Alloys: Nickel -- 8 Crystalline Alloys: Copper -- 9 Crystalline Alloys: Zinc -- 10 Nanostructured Alloys -- 11 Amorphous Alloys -- 12 Metal Matrix Composites -- Section II. Polymers -- 13 Forms of Polymer Degradation -- 14 Thermoplastic Polymers -- 15 Thermosetting Polymers -- 16 Elastomers -- 17 Polymer Matrix Composites -- 18 Adhesive Bonds -- Section III. Ceramics and Glassy Materials -- 19 Ceramics -- 20 Silicate Glasses -- 21 Cement and Concrete -- 22 Cement and Concrete with Metals -- Section IV. Other Natural Materials -- 23 Wood -- 24 Asphalt.
Abstract: "From metals and polymers to ceramics, natural materials, and composites, this book covers the environmental impacts on a broad range of materials used for the engineering of infrastructure, buildings, machines, and components all of which experience some form of degradation. The text discusses fundamental degradation processes and presents examples of degradation under various environmental conditions. It gives the fundamental principles for each class of material, followed by detailed characteristics of degradation for specific alloys of compositions, guidelines on how to protect against degradation, and a description of testing procedures"--Abstract: "Preface Corrosion is ubiquitous: all engineering systems are subject to environmental degradation in service environments, whether these systems are used for national defense or to save and improve the quality of life of individuals (medical devices of all kinds); to meet our energy needs on this planet; to provide clean air; to transport water, energy products, and other objects of our commercial world (pipelines, oil tankers, automobiles, aircraft, etc.); and many others including the vast spatial presence of infrastructure systems. From heart stents to nuclear electric generating stations, corrosion is part of our world. What remains a persistent, resource-consuming reality in the engineering enterprise is that engineering systems are built of materials that are subject to environmental degradation that ultimately must be repaired or replaced. Whether an airframe, integrated circuit, bridge, prosthetic device, or implantable drug delivery system, the chemical stability of the materials of construction of such systems continues to be a key element in determining their useful life. To put the detrimental effects of corrosion into perspective, the overall annual cost of metallic corrosion on a global basis was estimated to be 3.8% of gross world output or $1.9 trillion (based on the year 2004). The losses for the United States were estimated to be approximately 30% of the global losses (Bhaskaran et al. 2005). This volume provides a comprehensive treatment of the environmental degradation of traditional and advanced engineering materials, covering metals, polymers, ceramics, composites, and natural materials. This coverage of environmental degradation goes beyond the classical definition of the corrosive degradation of metals that was defined as the"--
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Item type Current location Call number Copy number Status Date due Item holds
Libro académico Libro académico Biblioteca del Campus
620.11223 E6162 2014 (Browse shelf) Ej. 1 Available
Total holds: 0

Includes index.

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Section I. Metals -- 1 Forms of Metallic Corrosion -- 2 Crystalline Alloys: Magnesium -- 3 Crystalline Alloys: Aluminum -- 4 Crystalline Alloys: Titanium -- 5 Crystalline Alloys: Plain-Carbon and Low-Alloy Steels -- 6 Crystalline Alloys: Stainless Steels -- 7 Crystalline Alloys: Nickel -- 8 Crystalline Alloys: Copper -- 9 Crystalline Alloys: Zinc -- 10 Nanostructured Alloys -- 11 Amorphous Alloys -- 12 Metal Matrix Composites -- Section II. Polymers -- 13 Forms of Polymer Degradation -- 14 Thermoplastic Polymers -- 15 Thermosetting Polymers -- 16 Elastomers -- 17 Polymer Matrix Composites -- 18 Adhesive Bonds -- Section III. Ceramics and Glassy Materials -- 19 Ceramics -- 20 Silicate Glasses -- 21 Cement and Concrete -- 22 Cement and Concrete with Metals -- Section IV. Other Natural Materials -- 23 Wood -- 24 Asphalt.

"From metals and polymers to ceramics, natural materials, and composites, this book covers the environmental impacts on a broad range of materials used for the engineering of infrastructure, buildings, machines, and components all of which experience some form of degradation. The text discusses fundamental degradation processes and presents examples of degradation under various environmental conditions. It gives the fundamental principles for each class of material, followed by detailed characteristics of degradation for specific alloys of compositions, guidelines on how to protect against degradation, and a description of testing procedures"--

"Preface Corrosion is ubiquitous: all engineering systems are subject to environmental degradation in service environments, whether these systems are used for national defense or to save and improve the quality of life of individuals (medical devices of all kinds); to meet our energy needs on this planet; to provide clean air; to transport water, energy products, and other objects of our commercial world (pipelines, oil tankers, automobiles, aircraft, etc.); and many others including the vast spatial presence of infrastructure systems. From heart stents to nuclear electric generating stations, corrosion is part of our world. What remains a persistent, resource-consuming reality in the engineering enterprise is that engineering systems are built of materials that are subject to environmental degradation that ultimately must be repaired or replaced. Whether an airframe, integrated circuit, bridge, prosthetic device, or implantable drug delivery system, the chemical stability of the materials of construction of such systems continues to be a key element in determining their useful life. To put the detrimental effects of corrosion into perspective, the overall annual cost of metallic corrosion on a global basis was estimated to be 3.8% of gross world output or $1.9 trillion (based on the year 2004). The losses for the United States were estimated to be approximately 30% of the global losses (Bhaskaran et al. 2005). This volume provides a comprehensive treatment of the environmental degradation of traditional and advanced engineering materials, covering metals, polymers, ceramics, composites, and natural materials. This coverage of environmental degradation goes beyond the classical definition of the corrosive degradation of metals that was defined as the"--

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