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Marine Structures Laboratory
The journal offers a forum for discussion of topics such as Hydrodynamic and structural analysis of fixed and floating marine systems; Underwater technology including submarines, robotics, diving systems, cables, pipelines and risers; Computational methods in naval architecture, coastal engineering and related areas; Environmental studies associated with oil spills and leakage prevention and control, marine systems safety and risk analysis; Ocean and river transportation economics, marine engineering and environmental protection, offshore logistics and more. See all articles.
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- Offshore Engineering.
- French Impressionists, from the National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C.!
- Control of partial differential equations and applications: proceedings of the IFIP WG 7.2 international conference, Laredo;
- 1st Edition.
- Unfamiliar Lafcadio Hearn.
- The Origin of Life!
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ISBN 13: 9781483204895
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Therefore, new materials that are both compatible with titanium piping and cost effective must be identified for surface ship applications. Galvanic corrosion is the most frequent cause of unexpected corrosion failures in seawater.
It has caused failures of ship fittings and deckhouse structures, fasteners, hull plating, propellers, shafts, valves, condensers, and piping. In sea atmospheres, galvanic corrosion causes failures of roofing, gutters, and car trim. The reason that galvanic corrosion causes so many failures is that it can occur any time that two different metals are in electrical contact in seawater.
Since most structures and devices are made of more than one kind of metal, this diversity of materials is common and frequently overlooked in corrosion prevention activities. Crevice corrosion is another major consideration in component design and alloy selection for seawater service and will often dictate materials selection when crevices cannot be avoided.
The nickel-based alloys have been used extensively for demanding applications, where excellent overall corrosion resistance and long term equipment reliability are needed. However, even the highly alloyed nickel-based alloys, those with high molybdenum contents, are susceptible to crevice corrosion, depending on the specific seawater environment.
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