MNL20-2ND

    Chapter 59-Electrodeposits

    Published: Jan 2005

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    Abstract

    ELECTRODEPOSITION OF METALLIC COATINGS has been extensively used as a means of corrosion control. In general, coatings are designed according to one of three different schemes. Electrodeposited coatings may be devised to act as corrosion-resistant barrier layers that separate the substrate from the aggressive environment. Alternatively, the well-known galvanic effects that arise from electrically coupling dissimilar metals may be used to provide active porous coatings, which cathodically or anodically protect the substrate. Electroplating a base metal with a barrier layer of gold is an example of the first strategy. Electrogalvanizing, or depositing zinc on steel, is an example of a sacrificial coating, while thin, porous, noble metal coatings such as palladium or platinum, which catalyze the proton-hydrogen reaction, may be used to anodically protect stainless steels.


    Author Information:

    Hibner, EL

    Moffat, TP
    N.I.S.T., Gaithersburg, MD


    Paper ID: MNL11065M

    Committee/Subcommittee: G01.07

    DOI: 10.1520/MNL11065M


    CrossRef ASTM International is a member of CrossRef.

    ISBN10: 0-8031-2098-2
    ISBN13: 978-0-8031-2098-3