5 edition of Aspects of Microbially Induced Corrosion found in the catalog.
December 1, 1997
by Ashgate Publishing
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||176|
Microbiologically influenced corrosion is often a contributing force in corrosion of wet, dry and pre-action fire sprinkler systems, which can quickly lead to deterioration. If neglected, corrosion in a sprinkler system can even become a safety hazard. In addition, biofilms can affect the quality and yield of crops and cause biofouling and microbially-induced corrosion. In this book, leading scientists provide an up-to-date review of the latest scientific research on these fascinating microbial communities and predict future trends and growth areas in biofilm-related research.
Microbial corrosion of concrete in sewers is known to be caused by hydrogen sulfide, although the role of wastewater in regulating the corrosion processes is poorly understood. Flooding and splashing of wastewater in sewers periodically inoculates the concrete surface in sewer pipes. No study has systematically investigated the impacts of wastewater inoculation on the corrosion of Cited by: • Microbially Induced Corrosion (MIC) not visible in ’s • High levels of H 2S observed during repairs / • Substantial MIC observed in , .
Aspects of Microbially Induced Corrosion: (EFC 22) Thierry, D. () This volume contains 11 chapters representing reports made in the MIC session at EUROCORR '96 together with a paper from the Working Party on the economics of MIC in relation to power station performa. Introduction. The detrimental effects of microbial contamination of fuel systems have been well described as microbial activity causes biofouling, fuel degradation, and microbially influenced corrosion (MIC) (Little and Lee ; Gaylarde et al. ; Rajasekar et al. ; Passman and references therein). MIC is the biologically mediated deterioration of a Cited by: 7.
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Aspects of microbially induced corrosion papers from EUROCORR '96 and the EFC Working Party on Microbial Corrosion by EUROCORR '96 ( Nice, France). Published by Published for the European Federation of Corrosion by the Institute of Materials in London. Written in EnglishPages: Book Description.
Aspects of Microbially Induced Corrosion: (EFC 22) This volume contains 11 chapters representing reports made in the MIC session at EUROCORR '96 together with a paper from the Working Party on the economics of MIC in relation to power station performance.
Aspects of Microbially Induced Corrosion EFC Pages from EUROCORR '96 and the EFC Working Party - CRC Press Book. : Aspects of Microbially Induced Corrosion EFC Pages from EUROCORR '96 and the EFC Working Party (European Federation of Corrosion Publications) (): D. Thierry: Books. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: viii, pages: illustrations ; 26 cm.
Contents: An updated portrait of the sulfidogenic bacteria potentially involved in the microbial corrosion of steel / M. Magot, C. Tardy-Jacquenod and J.-L. Crolet --Microbial corrosion of carbon steel by sulfate-reducing bacteria: electrochemical and mechanistic.
Therefore, MIC represents a serious problem in several fields. MIC is corrosion due to the presence and activities of microorganisms. Several alternative terms are also used to denote the phenomenon, for example, microbially induced corrosion, microbial corrosion, and biocorrosion.
Aspects of MICROBIALLY INDUCED CORROSION papers from EUROCORR '96 and The EFC Working Party on Microbial Corrosion Edited by D. Thierry Published for the European Federation of Corrosion by The Institute ofMateriaIs THE INSTITUTE OF MATERIALS Book number Published by The Institute of Materials 1 Carlton House.
Aspects of Microbially Induced Corrosion: (EFC 22) Details This volume contains 11 chapters representing reports made in the MIC session at EUROCORR '96 together with a paper from the Working Party on the economics of MIC in relation to power station performance.
Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Aspects of Microbially Induced Corrosion: Papers from EUROCORR '96 and the EPC Working Party on Microbial Corrosion by D.
Thierry (, Hardcover) at the best online prices at eBay. Free shipping for many products. Microbiologically Induced Corrosion (MIC) is the deterioration of a metal by corrosion processes that occurs directly or indirectly because of the metabolic activity of microorganisms in cold.
MIC is not a new corrosion mechanism but it integrates the role of microorganisms in corrosion processes. Thus, an inherently abiotic process can be influenced by biological effects. A suitable definition of MIC, which has been developed in task group 1, is the following: "Microbially Influenced Corrrosion (MIC) refers to the influence ofFile Size: KB.
Get this from a library. Aspects of microbially induced corrosion: papers from EUROCORR '96 and the EFC Working Party on Microbial Corrosion. [D Thierry; Institute of Materials (Great Britain); European Federation of Corrosion.;] -- This volume contains 11 chapters representing reports made in the MIC session at EUROCORR '96 together with a paper from the Working.
Introduction. Corrosion has been acknowledged as the primary mechanism causing pipeline failures, resulting in huge economic loss, environmental impact and even fatal threat [, ].In particular, microbially influenced corrosion (MIC), which is induced and/or accelerated by microorganisms such as bacteria, fungus, algae, etc., has frequently occurred on buried Cited by: However, corrosion of organic materials, metals, minerals and plastics can be strongly influenced by microorganisms, enhancing the kinetics of the corrosion processes.
This book presents case histories, theoretical explanations, and methods for the detection, sanitation and prevention of biologically influenced corrosion.4/5(1). Microbial corrosion, also called bacterial corrosion, bio-corrosion, microbiologically influenced corrosion, or microbially induced corrosion (MIC), is corrosion caused or promoted by microorganisms, usually chemoautotrophs.
It can apply to both metals and non-metallic materials. 2 Aviation fuel. 3 Nuclear waste. 8 External links. Microbiologically Induced Corrosion (MIC) is an insidious condition caused by biological growth, typically bacteria, algae, or fungi, in water under low flow or stagnant conditions.
One reason it is such a problem is that MIC can eat through a pipe or tube in a matter of weeks, or even days, if equipment is left with stagnant, untreated water in it. Microbially induced corrosion (MIC) poses significant threats to reliability and safety of engineering materials and structures.
While most MIC studies focus on prokaryotic bacteria such as sulfate-reducing bacteria, the influence of fungi on corrosion behaviors of metals has not been adequately reported. In this study, stainless steel and titanium were exposed Cited by: 4.
Topics explored include stress corrosion cracking and microbial corrosion, the pros and cons of biocides, the involvement of magnetic bacteria in microbial. Microbial corrosion is the corrosion brought about by the activities and presence of microbes. This occurs in several forms and can be managed by traditional control methods and biocides.
This process of degeneration chiefly acts on metalloids, metals and rock-based matter. An important aspect of quantifying mechanisms of microbially influenced corrosion is to demonstrate how the microbial reactions interfere with the corrosion processes and,based on this, identify products of these reactions on the surfaces of corroding metals using appropriate analytical by:.
Review of Microbially Induced Corrosion and Comments on Needs Related to Testing Procedures M. W. House and W. J. Weiss Lyles School of Civil Engineering, Purdue University AbSTRACT Concrete is the most widely used material for the construction of the wastewater collection, storage, and treatment infrastructure.Microbiologically influenced corrosion (MIC) is metal deterioration as a result of the metabolic activity of various microorganisms.
This corrosion is promoted or caused by microorganisms, typically chemoautotrophs. This type of corrosion applies to non-metallic objects as well as metals. For instance, aerobic bacteria such as acidithiobacillus.Microbially influenced corrosion (MIC) has been focusing increasing attention from different research areas in the last years, as an answer to the demand of wide variety of industries and degradation cases.
The difficulty in reaching an adequate understanding of corrosion processes induced by microorganisms has result in cross-fertilization of ideas between researchers from Cited by: 1.