Role of coating/oxide/steel interfaces on cathodic disbonding of pipeline coatings

J. H. Payer, B. Trautman, Dominic F Gervasio, I. Song

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

3 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Fusion bonded epoxies (FBE) in combination with cathodic protection (CP) are widely used to protect the soil side of buried pipelines from corrosion. Cathodic disbonding of the epoxy coating is a degradation process involving accelerated loss of adhesion of FBE because of chemical and electrochemical processes due to CP. Results are presented from our study to determine the mechanism of cathodic disbonding. A primary focus is on determination of the role of oxygen reduction products, e.g. hydroxide and peroxide, on the stability of interfacial polymer and oxide. Rotating Ring Disk Electrode (RRDE) experiments identify peroxide generation during oxygen reduction. Oxides on steel in alkaline solutions are identified in situ by a subtractively normalized interfacial Fourier transform infrared spectroscopic (SNIFTIRS) technique in a thin-electrolyte FTIR cell. The effects of oxygen reduction products on FBE coatings on steel are determined by ex-situ FTIR-RAS. The interfacial polymer and oxide are examined by FTIR-RAS after cathodic disbonding experiments. SNIFTIRS is also used in situ to monitor polymer degradation due to electrochemically generated species during cathodic protection of steel. This work is supported by the Physical Sciences Division of Gas Research Institute.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Title of host publicationMaterials Research Society Symposium Proceedings
PublisherPubl by Materials Research Society
Pages21-26
Number of pages6
Volume304
ISBN (Print)1558992006
StatePublished - Jan 1 1993
Externally publishedYes
EventMaterials Research Society Spring Meeting - San Francisco, CA, USA
Duration: Apr 12 1993Apr 15 1993

Other

OtherMaterials Research Society Spring Meeting
CitySan Francisco, CA, USA
Period4/12/934/15/93

Fingerprint

Cathodic protection
Steel
Oxides
Polymers
Fusion reactions
Pipelines
Peroxides
Oxygen
Coatings
Fourier transforms
Infrared radiation
Degradation
Electrolytes
Adhesion
Gases
Experiments
Corrosion
Soils
Electrodes

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Electronic, Optical and Magnetic Materials

Cite this

Payer, J. H., Trautman, B., Gervasio, D. F., & Song, I. (1993). Role of coating/oxide/steel interfaces on cathodic disbonding of pipeline coatings. In Materials Research Society Symposium Proceedings (Vol. 304, pp. 21-26). Publ by Materials Research Society.

Role of coating/oxide/steel interfaces on cathodic disbonding of pipeline coatings. / Payer, J. H.; Trautman, B.; Gervasio, Dominic F; Song, I.

Materials Research Society Symposium Proceedings. Vol. 304 Publ by Materials Research Society, 1993. p. 21-26.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

Payer, JH, Trautman, B, Gervasio, DF & Song, I 1993, Role of coating/oxide/steel interfaces on cathodic disbonding of pipeline coatings. in Materials Research Society Symposium Proceedings. vol. 304, Publ by Materials Research Society, pp. 21-26, Materials Research Society Spring Meeting, San Francisco, CA, USA, 4/12/93.
Payer JH, Trautman B, Gervasio DF, Song I. Role of coating/oxide/steel interfaces on cathodic disbonding of pipeline coatings. In Materials Research Society Symposium Proceedings. Vol. 304. Publ by Materials Research Society. 1993. p. 21-26
Payer, J. H. ; Trautman, B. ; Gervasio, Dominic F ; Song, I. / Role of coating/oxide/steel interfaces on cathodic disbonding of pipeline coatings. Materials Research Society Symposium Proceedings. Vol. 304 Publ by Materials Research Society, 1993. pp. 21-26
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N2 - Fusion bonded epoxies (FBE) in combination with cathodic protection (CP) are widely used to protect the soil side of buried pipelines from corrosion. Cathodic disbonding of the epoxy coating is a degradation process involving accelerated loss of adhesion of FBE because of chemical and electrochemical processes due to CP. Results are presented from our study to determine the mechanism of cathodic disbonding. A primary focus is on determination of the role of oxygen reduction products, e.g. hydroxide and peroxide, on the stability of interfacial polymer and oxide. Rotating Ring Disk Electrode (RRDE) experiments identify peroxide generation during oxygen reduction. Oxides on steel in alkaline solutions are identified in situ by a subtractively normalized interfacial Fourier transform infrared spectroscopic (SNIFTIRS) technique in a thin-electrolyte FTIR cell. The effects of oxygen reduction products on FBE coatings on steel are determined by ex-situ FTIR-RAS. The interfacial polymer and oxide are examined by FTIR-RAS after cathodic disbonding experiments. SNIFTIRS is also used in situ to monitor polymer degradation due to electrochemically generated species during cathodic protection of steel. This work is supported by the Physical Sciences Division of Gas Research Institute.

AB - Fusion bonded epoxies (FBE) in combination with cathodic protection (CP) are widely used to protect the soil side of buried pipelines from corrosion. Cathodic disbonding of the epoxy coating is a degradation process involving accelerated loss of adhesion of FBE because of chemical and electrochemical processes due to CP. Results are presented from our study to determine the mechanism of cathodic disbonding. A primary focus is on determination of the role of oxygen reduction products, e.g. hydroxide and peroxide, on the stability of interfacial polymer and oxide. Rotating Ring Disk Electrode (RRDE) experiments identify peroxide generation during oxygen reduction. Oxides on steel in alkaline solutions are identified in situ by a subtractively normalized interfacial Fourier transform infrared spectroscopic (SNIFTIRS) technique in a thin-electrolyte FTIR cell. The effects of oxygen reduction products on FBE coatings on steel are determined by ex-situ FTIR-RAS. The interfacial polymer and oxide are examined by FTIR-RAS after cathodic disbonding experiments. SNIFTIRS is also used in situ to monitor polymer degradation due to electrochemically generated species during cathodic protection of steel. This work is supported by the Physical Sciences Division of Gas Research Institute.

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