Picture of UK Houses of Parliament

Leading national thinking on politics, government & public policy through Open Access research

Strathprints makes available scholarly Open Access content by researchers in the School of Government & Public Policy, based within the Faculty of Humanities & Social Sciences.

Research here is 1st in Scotland for research intensity and spans a wide range of domains. The Department of Politics demonstrates expertise in understanding parties, elections and public opinion, with additional emphases on political economy, institutions and international relations. This international angle is reflected in the European Policies Research Centre (EPRC) which conducts comparative research on public policy. Meanwhile, the Centre for Energy Policy provides independent expertise on energy, working across multidisciplinary groups to shape policy for a low carbon economy.

Explore the Open Access research of the School of Government & Public Policy. Or explore all of Strathclyde's Open Access research...

Erosion-corrosion regimes : number, nomenclature and justification?

Stack, M.M. and Lekatos, S. and Stott, F.H. (1995) Erosion-corrosion regimes : number, nomenclature and justification? Tribology International, 28 (7). pp. 445-451. ISSN 0301-679X

Full text not available in this repository.Request a copy from the Strathclyde author

Abstract

In studies of elevated temperature erosion by solid particles in oxidizing gaseous environments, several regimes of interaction have been identified. These regimes define whether wastage occurs predominantly due to erosion of the alloy substrate, corrosion of the substrate, or a mechanism intermediate between these processes, and various criteria for the transitions between such regimes have been identified by different investigators. In such cases, the possible number and nomenclature of regimes can sometimes be unclear. The purpose of this paper is to review all the available information on the various erosion-corrosion regimes which have been identified. The similarities and the differences between the various approaches to defining regimes are discussed. In addition, the criteria for their identification are evaluated critically. The importance of the identification of such regimes is discussed. The use of such information to establish zones of minimum wastage on erosion-corrosion maps is demonstrated. In addition, the ability of such regimes to identify variations in erosion-corrosion rate with the main erosion-corrosion variables is indicated.