The field of corrosion science and engineering is on the threshold of important advances. Advances in lifetime prediction and technological solutions, as enabled by the convergence of experimental and computational length and timescales and powerful new modeling techniques, are allowing the development of rigorous, mechanistically based models from observations and physical laws.
Despite considerable progress in the integration of materials by design into engineering development of products, corrosion considerations are typically missing from such constructs. Similarly, condition monitoring and remaining life prediction (prognosis) do not at present incorporate corrosion factors. Great opportunities exist to use the framework of these materials design and engineering tools to stimulate corrosion research and development to achieve quantitative life prediction, to incorporate state-of-the-art sensing approaches into experimentation and materials architectures, and to introduce environmental degradation factors into these capabilities.
Research Opportunities in Corrosion Science and Engineering identifies grand challenges for the corrosion research community, highlights research opportunities in corrosion science and engineering, and posits a national strategy for corrosion research. It is a logical and necessary complement to the recently published book, Assessment of Corrosion Education, which emphasized that technical education must be supported by academic, industrial, and government research. Although the present report focuses on the government role, this emphasis does not diminish the role of industry or academia.
National Research Council. 2011. Research Opportunities in Corrosion Science and Engineering. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. https://doi.org/10.17226/13032.
|1 Corrosion - Its Influence and Control||11-38|
|2 Corrosion Research Grand Challenges||39-52|
|3 Research Opportunities||53-120|
|4 Dissemination of the Outcomes of Corrosion Research||121-132|
|5 A National Strategy for Corrosion Research||133-140|
|Appendix A: Statement of Task||143-146|
|Appendix B: Results of the Committee's Corrosion Mitigation Questionnaire||147-152|
|Appendix C: Corrosion Modeling||153-156|
|Appendix D: Acronyms||157-160|
|Appendix E: Government Programs in Corrosion||161-168|
|Appendix F: Committee Biographies||169-176|
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