Promoted Combustion Testing of Pure and Ceramic-Coated Metals in High Pressure Oxygen by the Federal Institute of Materials Research and Testing (BAM)

    Volume 3, Issue 4 (April 2006)

    ISSN: 1546-962X

    CODEN: JAIOAD

    Page Count: 6


    Binder, C
    Specialists of Working Group “Safe Handling of Oxygen,” Division II.1 “Gases, Gas Plants,” Federal Institute for Materials Research and Testing (BAM), Berlin,

    Kasch, T
    Specialists of Working Group “Safe Handling of Oxygen,” Division II.1 “Gases, Gas Plants,” Federal Institute for Materials Research and Testing (BAM), Berlin,

    Brock, T
    Specialists of Working Group “Safe Handling of Oxygen,” Division II.1 “Gases, Gas Plants,” Federal Institute for Materials Research and Testing (BAM), Berlin,

    Beck, U
    Specialists of Division VIII.2 “Surface Technology,” Federal Institute for Materials Research and Testing (BAM), Berlin,

    Weise, M
    Specialists of Division VIII.2 “Surface Technology,” Federal Institute for Materials Research and Testing (BAM), Berlin,

    Share, M
    Specialists of Division VIII.2 “Surface Technology,” Federal Institute for Materials Research and Testing (BAM), Berlin,

    (Received 14 October 2005; accepted 5 January 2006)

    Abstract

    The new promoted ignition combustion test apparatus at BAM matches the requirements of ASTM test method G 124 [ASTM G 124, Standard Test Method for Determining the Combustion Behavior of Metallic Materials in Oxygen-Enriched Atmospheres, 2003] and of EIGA publication, IGC Doc 13/02/E [EIGA Gas Association Document IGC Doc 13/02/E, Oxygen Pipeline Systems, 2003]. The test apparatus is most likely the only one in Europe. The test chamber allows investigations with pure oxygen or oxygen mixtures at pressures up to 500 bar and at temperatures up to 400°C at static or flowing gas conditions. The ignition device consists of an electrical ignition wire and a promoter. IR-sensors, distributed over the whole length of the rod, measure and record the burning temperature and allow measurement of the burn rate. A video system records the experiment for visual characterization of the burning behavior. BAM test results are compared with published data. Results on investigations with coated rods are presented. Ceramic coatings seem to be a solution for the use of certain less compatible metallic materials at higher oxygen pressures.


    Paper ID: JAI13533

    DOI: 10.1520/JAI13533

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    Author
    Title Promoted Combustion Testing of Pure and Ceramic-Coated Metals in High Pressure Oxygen by the Federal Institute of Materials Research and Testing (BAM)
    Symposium Flammability and Sensitivity of Materials in Oxygen-Enriched Atmospheres, 2006-10-20
    Committee G04