Soluble Salt Opinions?

May 17, 2017
Elzly Technology Corporation is conducting a survey of coating inspectors on the detection and remediation of soluble salts. We invite all coating inspectors to participate in the survey. The survey should take most users 10-15 minutes to complete (dependent on the extent of experience with salt detection and remediation). The survey can be accessed at the following link:
Soluble Salt Survey

Elzly to Present at DoD Corrosion Conference

April 24, 2017
The Elzly team will be presenting several papers at the DoD - Allied Nations Technical Corrosion Conference in Birmingham, Alabama on August 7 - 10, 2017. We look forward to seeing you there!
2017 DOD - Allied Nations Technical Corrosion Conference

Join Elzly at MegaRust

April 24, 2017
The Elzly team will be presenting papers at MegaRust 2017. Join us in Newport News, VA from June 20-22, 2017 to discuss the latest in Navy corrosion control.
Mega Rust 2017

Technical Publications

Elzly Staff have published extensively during their professional careers. Following is a chronological list of technical papers published or presented by Elzly staff in a variety of subject areas. The search feature in the upper right corner of this page can be used to help you find exactly what you need. Most papers are available for download, however if the paper you are interested in is not available directly, feel free to contact us.

#41 - 45 of 51 total first | 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 | last
Title
Residual Risk Amalysis fro Aerospace Facilities Derived from the EPA NEI Database
Abstract
"The EPA has established the National Emission Inventory (NEI) database for capturing criteria and hazardous air pollutant emission data. EPA uses this data for regulation set-ting, air toxic risk assessments, and tracking emission trends, among other uses. The data are compiled from many sources including state and local emissions inventories, ...
[view full abstract]
"The EPA has established the National Emission Inventory (NEI) database for capturing criteria and hazardous air pollutant emission data. EPA uses this data for regulation set-ting, air toxic risk assessments, and tracking emission trends, among other uses. The data are compiled from many sources including state and local emissions inventories, EPA's Maximum Achievable Control Technology (MACT) programs, Toxic Release Inventory (TRI) reports, or other similar reports. The most recent dataset was the 2002 NEI data of February 2006. This data was of particular interest to industry and DoD groups as EPA indicated in 2007 that this data would serve as part of the basis for a residual risk analysis for the Aerospace Manufacturing and Rework Facility (?Aerospace?) National Emission Standards for Hazardous Air Pollutants (NESHAP). Specifically the NEI data would be used in air modeling to estimate the exposure and risk to the general public affected by local Aerospace operations. One industrial process impacted by the Aerospace NESHAP is the surface coating of aircraft. Surface coating operations, as well as associated depainting process, are potential sources of inorganic hazardous air pollutant (HAP) emissions. One HAP of particular concern is chrome in the form of hexavalent chromium [ Cr (VI) ], a acknowledged carcinogen.
Author
Clifton R. Game and James A. Ellor
Title
Service Life Evaluation of Corrugated Steel Pipe Storm Water Detention Systems in the Metropolitan DC Area
Abstract
This paper presents the results of an investigation of corrugated steel pipe (CSP) storm water detention systems (plain galvanized, aluminized or bituminous coated) in the metropolitan Washington, DC area. This is a follow-up to a qualitative condition survey conducted by Parsons Brinkerhoff in 1998. This new work includes determining coating or me...
[view full abstract]
This paper presents the results of an investigation of corrugated steel pipe (CSP) storm water detention systems (plain galvanized, aluminized or bituminous coated) in the metropolitan Washington, DC area. This is a follow-up to a qualitative condition survey conducted by Parsons Brinkerhoff in 1998. This new work includes determining coating or metal loss and using available methodology to predict service life. The condition survey seems to support the conclusion that available service life prediction methods are generally conservative for storm water detention systems. This is reasonable given that the service life prediction methods were generally developed for culverts, which experience different service conditions (e.g., flow, abrasion) than detention systems.
Author
J. P. Ault, P.E., PCS
Source
Corrpro Companies, Inc., TRB 2003 Annual Meeting
Title
Service Life Extension of E-28 Arresting Gear Systems
Abstract
Naval Air Warfare Center wants to extend the service life of their E-28 Shore-Based Arresting Gear Systems. The present life expectancy of the system is approximately 10 to 15 years. The goal of this effort is to increase that life to 20+ years and to reduce maintenance and replacement costs. Central to the life extension program is increasing the ...
[view full abstract]
Naval Air Warfare Center wants to extend the service life of their E-28 Shore-Based Arresting Gear Systems. The present life expectancy of the system is approximately 10 to 15 years. The goal of this effort is to increase that life to 20+ years and to reduce maintenance and replacement costs. Central to the life extension program is increasing the corrosion resistance of the hydraulic absorbers that hold the hydraulic fluid used for resistance. To improve the corrosion durability of this equipment, a research program was developed to test candidate coating systems and cathodic protection for use during field evaluations.
Author
J. P. Ault, P.E., PCS and J. Travaglini
Source
Corrpro Companies, Inc., Corrosion 2001, Paper No. 01570
Title
Strategies to Optimize Tactical Vehicle Corrosion Maintenance Performance within Field / Intermediate Level Repair
Abstract
"Intermediate level repairs of USMC tactical vehicles and associated equipment form a critical part of the service Corrosion Prevention and Control strategy. Over the past sev-eral years, technical guidance to these facilities has been modified to introduce new prod-ucts and processes to improve corrosion control. While new technologies and mate...
[view full abstract]
"Intermediate level repairs of USMC tactical vehicles and associated equipment form a critical part of the service Corrosion Prevention and Control strategy. Over the past sev-eral years, technical guidance to these facilities has been modified to introduce new prod-ucts and processes to improve corrosion control. While new technologies and materials have been introduced, less HQ emphasis has been placed on standardizing work practices and incorporating industrial specifications to control surface preparation and coating ap-plication. This may lead to inconsistent practices in intermediate repair facilities, poten-tially resulting in differing painting quality and corrosion control. As part of a continual improvement process, there is interest in optimizing the coating application standards within such facilities. The introduction of such standards would also include quality assurance (QA) checks. The optimization intends to balance coating system performance with the incremental cost of achieving the standards. This paper re-views this trade-off analysis and recommends areas that might be addressed in a stand-ardization program. "
Author
James Ellor and Lauren Krogh
Source
Tri-Services Corrosion Conference
Title
Strategies to Optimize Tactical Vehicle Corrosion Maintenance Performance within Field / Intermediate Level Repair
Abstract
"Intermediate level repairs of USMC tactical vehicles and associated equipment form a critical part of the service Corrosion Prevention and Control strategy. Over the past sev-eral years, technical guidance to these facilities has been modified to introduce new prod-ucts and processes to improve corrosion control. While new technologies and mate...
[view full abstract]
"Intermediate level repairs of USMC tactical vehicles and associated equipment form a critical part of the service Corrosion Prevention and Control strategy. Over the past sev-eral years, technical guidance to these facilities has been modified to introduce new prod-ucts and processes to improve corrosion control. While new technologies and materials have been introduced, less HQ emphasis has been placed on standardizing work practices and incorporating industrial specifications to control surface preparation and coating ap-plication. This may lead to inconsistent practices in intermediate repair facilities, poten-tially resulting in differing painting quality and corrosion control. As part of a continual improvement process, there is interest in optimizing the coating application standards within such facilities. The introduction of such standards would also include quality assurance (QA) checks. The optimization intends to balance coating system performance with the incremental cost of achieving the standards. This paper re-views this trade-off analysis and recommends areas that might be addressed in a stand-ardization program. "
Author
James Ellor and Lauren Krogh
Source
Tri-Services Corrosion Conference
#41 - 45 of 51 total first | 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 | last

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