Article citations

    S. Vishwanatham and A. Kumar, “Corrosion inhibition of mild steel in binary acid mixture,” Corrosion Reviews, vol. 23, no. 2-3, pp. 181–194, 2005.

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Inhibition of Mild Steel Corrosion by 3-Benzoylmethyl Benzimidazolium Hexafluoroantimonate in Acidic Solution
  • AUTHORS: Ayssar Nahlé,Ideisan I. Abu-Abdoun,Ibrahim Abdel-Rahman
  • JOURNAL NAME: International Journal of Corrosion DOI: 10.1155/2012/246013 Sep 16, 2014
  • ABSTRACT: The corrosion inhibition of mild steel in 1?M HCl solution by a synthesized compound (3-benzoylmethyl benzimidazolium hexafluoroantimonate) was investigated electrochemically and by weight loss experiments. The concentration of this inhibitor ranged from ?M to ?M. The effect of temperature (from 303 to 343?K) and concentrations (from ?M to ?M) were investigated. The percentage inhibition increased with the increase of the concentration of the inhibitor and reached about 98% at the concentration of ?M at 303?K. The percentage inhibition decreased with the increase of temperature. The thermodynamic parameters for the adsorption of this inhibitor on the metal surface were calculated. This compound was found to be a very good corrosion inhibitor due to the presence of nitrogen in benzimidazole and phenyl ring. 1. Introduction The corrosion of metals is a serious problem in many industries, installations, and civil services such as water and sewage supplies. One of the most useful and practical methods that used to control and protect metals against corrosion is the use of inhibitors, especially in acidic media. Not only the costs due to corrosion increase rapidly, but also the efficiency of the plants and the quality of the products are also reduced. Most inhibitors are organic compounds containing polar groups strongly adsorbed on the metal surface [1, 2]. These inhibitors, which include the organic N, P, S, and OH groups, are known to be similar to catalytic poisons, as they decrease the reaction rate at the metal/solution interface without, in general, being involved in the reaction considered. It is generally accepted that most organic inhibitors act via adsorption at the metal/solution interface. The mechanism by which an inhibitor decreases the corrosion current is achieved by interfering with some of the steps for the electrochemical process. The corrosion inhibition of mild steel in aggressive acidic solutions has been widely investigated. In industries, hydrochloric acid solutions are often used in order to remove scale and salts from steel surfaces, and cleaning tanks and pipelines. This treatment may be prerequisite for coating by electroplating, galvanizing, or painting techniques. The acid must be treated to prevent an extensive dissolution of the underlying metal. This treatment involves the addition of some organic inhibitors to the acid solution that adsorb at the metal/solution interface by displacing water molecules on the surface and forming a compact barrier film. Nitrogen-containing compounds as metal corrosion inhibitors have been