anvilfire.com flaming anvil trademark logo copyright (c) 1998 Patrick J. Dempsey
     HOME!   |   STORE   |   Getting Started in Blacksmithing    
 
   Guru's Den   
   Slack-Tub Pub II   
   Tailgate Sales   
   FAQs   
   Glossary   
   Plans   
   Armoury   
   iForge How-To    
   Health and Safety   
   Book Reviews    
   eBooks On-line   
   Anvil Gallery   
   Vice Gallery   
   Story Page   
   AnvilCAM - II   
  Touchmark Reg.  
   Power Hammers   
   What's New   
Comic of the Week
   Daily Comics   
Daily Metalworking Comics!
   Webring Nexus   
   Our Sponsors   

Tell them you found it on anvilfire.com!

Anvils in America, THE book about anvils

Blacksmithing and metalworking questions answered.



Blacksmithing and Metalworking Tools Historical Preservation.

International Ceramics Products

Electromotive Series and Reduction Potential

Factors in Bi-Metalic Corrosion

The greater the numerical difference between metals the greater the electrical potential. In a corrosion situation with an electrolyte metals tend to disolve and try to plate metals lower on the chart.

The 1898 chart is given as a reference but does not reflect modern science.


1898 CE Marks' 6th ASM
+Sodium   -2.71
Magnesium Magnesium -2.37
  Beryllium  
  Aluminum -1.66
  Manganese -1.188
Zinc Zinc -0.763
  Chromium -0.74
  Iron -0.44
  Cadmium -0.403
  Nickel -0.25
  Tin -0.136
Lead Pb Lead Pb -0.126
Tin ?    
Iron ?    
  Hydrogen (0) zero
Copper Copper +0.337
  Mercury +0.789
Silver Ag Silver Ag +0.799
  Palladium  
Gold    
Platinium Platinium +1.2
  Gold +1.50
-Graphite    


1898 Tables and Formulas, The Colliery Engineer Co., p.69 The Electromotive Series

Marks' Mechanical Engineers Handbook, 6th Ed., 6-122, Electromotive Force Series in Metals

ASM Metals Reference Book, 2nd Ed. p.98 Reduction Potential

Copyright (c) 2001 Jock Dempsey, anvilfire.com


Copyright © 1998 - 2020 anvilfire.com