alexa Corrosion Protection of Transport Vehicles by Nanocoating of Decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihyrazone in Corrosive Environments and Weather Change | Open Access Journals
ISSN: 2168-9806
Journal of Powder Metallurgy & Mining
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Corrosion Protection of Transport Vehicles by Nanocoating of Decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihyrazone in Corrosive Environments and Weather Change

Singh RK*

Department of Chemistry, Jagdam College, Jai Prakash University, Chapra-841301, Bihar, India

*Corresponding Author:
Singh RK
Department of Chemistry, Jagdam College
Jai Prakash University, Chapra-841301, India
Tel: 06152 232407
E-mail: [email protected]

Received date: January 23, 2017; Accepted date: January 26, 2017; Published date: February 01, 2017

Citation: Singh RK (2017) Corrosion Protection of Transport Vehicles by Nanocoating of Decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihyrazone in Corrosive Environments and Weather Change. J Powder Metall Min 6:152. doi:10.4172/2168-9806.1000152

Copyright: © 2017 Singh RK. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

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Abstract

Transport industries use epoxy-coating for corrosion protection of stainless steel but this coating cannot provide protection in long duration in H2O, O2 (moist), CO2 and SO2 environment and weather change. Pollutants can create acidic medium for epoxy-coated stainless steel. These corrosive agents penetrate epoxy-coating by osmosis or diffusion process produce and produce chemical and corrosion reactions with base metal. These reactions enhance internal and external corrosion and accelerate internal disbonding in epoxy-coating and disintegrate base metal. This coating does not protect themselves and base metal. These pollutants and weather change elevate galvanic, pitting, stress, crevice, intergranular, blistering and embrittlemint corrosion whereas epoxy polymer exhibits swelling and dissolving corrosion. Pollutants and weather change can alter their physical, chemical and mechanical properties and tarnish their facial appearance. They can also change morphology epoxy-coated stainless steel. Corrosion mitigation of epoxy-coated stainless steel in ambient of H2O, O2(moist), CO2 and SO2 and weather change used Nano coating and filler technology. For this work decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihydrazone and SiC used as Nano coating and filler materials. Nano coating and filling work were completed by nozzle spray The corrosion rate of epoxy-coated stainless steel coupons was determined at 278, 283, 288, 293 and 2980K temperatures and times mentioned at these temperatures was 24, 48, 72, 96 and 120 h in different weather without coating and with Nano coating of decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihydrazone and SiC filler by help of weight loss experiment. Corrosion potential and corrosion current were determined by potentiostat. Coating efficiency and surface coverage area were calculated by gravimetric methods. The surface composite barrier formation was studied by activation energy, heat of adsorption, free energy, entropy and enthalpy.

Keywords

Corrosion; Epoxy-coated stainless steel; Thermal parameters; Nano coating; Filler materials

Introduction

Corrosion is major problem with materials due to atmospheric pollutants. It cannot fully control but it is minimized by application certain protection techniques. Metallic coating used for corrosion protection in acidic medium [1]. It did not produce good result in this environment. Paint coating is better option to protect materials from atmospheric pollutants. This coating is not give good results because the coating materials [2,3] form a permeable barrier on the surface of base by the process of osmosis or diffusion corrosive gases enter inside and absorb moisture to produce acids which corrodes metal and initiate disbonding between coating substance [4,5]. Polymeric materials are laminated on the surface of metal to protect from the attack of corrosive gases. These laminations [6] do not provide satisfactory results in such environment. Polymeric laminated metal outer surface has lot of porosities which accelerate osmosis reaction thus deterioration starts between them. Highly electron rich organic compounds contain nitrogen; oxygen and sulphur are used as inhibitors to check corrosion of materials in acidic environment. These inhibitors form a thin surface film on metal surface that protective barrier [7] do not protect metal in such corrosive ambient. The ability of a coating to protect a given metal against corrosion generally depends on the quality of the coating, the metal characteristics and the properties of the metal/coating interface. No coating is impenetrable and therefore ions, oxygen and water will diffuse towards the metal surface with a rate and to an extent determine [8] by the coating used and the environment.

The transport [9] through a coating on a metal surface is an example of mixed transport, i.e. tow transport processes, the transport of charge and mass take place at the same time. The ability of a coating to be semi permeable and of some coatings to ion exchangers complicates the question of transport through coatings further. The permeability of ions, water and oxygen through free films [10] has been studied for a number of different coatings. The permeability of water vapour has been found to be about 1mg/cm2/day of the corrosion reaction on coated steel surfaces. The transport of oxygen gas, however, May according to the measurements done, be the rate determining factor in some cases. The transport through a coating will, however, depend on the reactions at the steel surface. For given environment and transport properties of the coatings, the initiation of corrosion and the type of corrosion attack on coated metal surfaces [11] depend on the properties of the metal the metal/coating interface. On coated steel surface [12] the corrosion attacks are initiated at weak points of the coating or in mechanically damaged areas. The remaining surface generally acts as a cathode. This may increase the rate of corrosion in the damaged area depending on the cathodic properties of the coated surface, the coating resistance. The coating in the cathodic area may be disbanded. Cathodic disbanding [13], i.e. loss of adhesion due to the cathodic reaction is a common mode of failure of coated steel surfaces. The detailed mechanisms are unknown, but in an air saturated electrolyte disbanding is usually caused by the oxygen reaction and it is the high pH generated by this reaction that is considered to be most important [14].

The aim of this investigation has been to study the cathodic reaction on coated steel surfaces and to see if there is any connection between the rate of this reaction and the ability of a coating to protect against corrosion.

Although the combined application of plastic coating [15] and cathodic protection has become a widespread and general technology for preventing corrosion on buried steel pipelines, corrosion failures are still occasionally experienced, among others under disbanded coatings. The significance of coating disbonding has increasingly been realized since the first recognition of disbonding’s as a possible origin of environmentally assisted failures such as the carbonate-bicarbonate stress corrosion cracking and the hydrogen stress cracking [16] of high pressure pipelines. Recent field and laboratory studies have shown that these failures are all closely related to the conditions of cathodic protection [17] within the crevice formed between a disbonded coating [18] and a piece of pipe steel. It I believed that the very thin crevice under the disbanded coating allows relatively limited amount of water, chemical species and cathodic current to pass through it, preventing the escape of alkaline water and reducing the full effect of the cathodic protection [19], and thereby developing a more favorable condition for the stress corrosion cracking. Nanocoating of decahydrobenzo[8] annulene-5,10-dihyrazone and SiC filler formed a composite thin film barrier on the surface of epoxy-coated stainless steel.

Experimental

The epoxy-coated stainless steel coupon was kept in H2O, O2(moist), CO2 and SO2 environment and the corrosion rate sample was calculated required without coating and with coating at mentioned 278, 283, 288, 293 and 2980K temperatures and times 24, 48, 72, 96 and 120 h as weather change. These results were recorded by gravimetric methods. Coating work was completed by nozzle spray. Acidic natures of gases were determined by application of pH meter. The composite surface film formation results were determined by activation energy, heat of adsorption, free energy, enthalpy and entropy. Potentiostat 158 EG&G Princeton Applied for recording corrosion potential and corrosion current density of decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10- dihyrazone and Sic. The Nano coating product was synthesized by given below methods.

Synthesis of decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihyrazone

Cyclohexanone (80 g) was added in dry benzene (150 mL) and reaction mixture was poured drop wise into a cool solution of PCl5. The mixture was taken in two necks round bottle flask and stirred for further 3hours and during reaction temperature was maintained 0°C. The product was extracted from ethereal solution and was washed with 5% aqueous Na2CO3 then after dried with Na2SO4 and solvent removed by application of rotator vapour. The product was purified by column chromatograph by the use of silica gel in petroleum ether. After purification 87% of 1-chlorocyclohexane was obtained (Figures 1-3). 1-Chlorocyclohexane (57 g) was dissolved in THF and potassium t-butoxide (BuO-K+) was added (75 g) at room temperature then after cyclohexene (70 mL) was mixed into reaction mixture as trapping agent. After completion of reaction water was poured then it quenched with brine solution and reaction mixture was extracted from ether. Finally, the compound was dried with sodium sulphate. Solvent was removed by rotator vapour and target product was purified by silica gel column chromatograph. After purification 83% yield of 1,2,3,4,4a,5,6,7,8,8b-decahydrobiphthalene was obtained (Figures 4-6). Cyclohexene solution poured into cyclohexyne and reation mixture was stirred one hours then cyclohexene trapped with cyclohexyne to form an adduct of decahydrobiphenylene (Figures 7-9). Decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dione (68 g) was taken in a round bottomed flask and 85 g of hydrazine hydrate was added and the mixture was heated under reflex for 24 h. The solution was cooled in an ice bath and the decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihydrazone was separated by suction filtration. The crystals were washed with 150 mL of cold ethanol and dried on the suction filter for 1 h. The yield of decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihydrazone 85% was obtained (Figures 10-13).

powder-metallurgy-mining-chlorocyclohexene

Figure 1: 1-chlorocyclohexene.

powder-metallurgy-mining-physical-properties-chlorocyclohexene

Figure 2: Physical properties of H1NMR of 1-chlorocyclohexene.

powder-metallurgy-mining-estimation-cyclohexyne

Figure 3: Chem NMR1H Estimation of cyclohexyne.

powder-metallurgy-mining-cyclohexyne

Figure 4: Cyclohexyne.

powder-metallurgy-mining-physical-properties-cyclohexyne

Figure 5: Physical properties of 1H NMR of cyclohexyne.

powder-metallurgy-mining-estimation-cyclohexyne

Figure 6: Chem NMR 1H Estimation of cyclohexyne.

powder-metallurgy-mining-decahydrobiphenylene

Figure 7: 1, 2,3,4,4a,5,6,7,8,8b-decahydrobiphenylene.

powder-metallurgy-mining-physical-properties-decahydrobiphenylene

Figure 8: Physical properties of H1NMR of 1, 2,3,4,4a,5,6,7,8,8bdecahydrobiphenylene.

powder-metallurgy-mining-chem-estimation-decahydrobiphenylene

Figure 9: Chem NMR 1H Estimation of 1, 2,3,4,4a,5,6,7,8,8b-decahydrobiphenylene.

powder-metallurgy-mining-decahydrobenzo-annulene-dihdrazone

Figure 10: Decahydrobenzo [8] annulene-5,10-dihdrazone.

powder-metallurgy-mining-decahydrobenzo-annulene-diylidenedihydrazine

Figure 11: Physical properties of H1NMR of decahydrobenzo [8] annulene- 5,10-diylidenedihydrazine.

powder-metallurgy-mining-decahydrobenzo-annulene-dihdrazone

Figure 12: Chem NMR 1H Estimation of decahydrobenzo [8] annulene-5,10-dihdrazone.

powder-metallurgy-mining-decahydrobenzo-annulene-dihdrazone

Figure 13: XRD of decahydrobenzo [8] annulene-5,10-dihdrazone.

Results and Discussion

The corrosion rates of epoxy-coated stainless steel, Nanocoated of decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-diylidenedihydrazine and SiC filler were calculated by equation K=13.56 X(W/ADt) and their results were written in Table 1. It was observed in absence of coating the corrosion rate of epoxy-coated stainless steel increased but these values were reduced in presence of nanocaoting and filler compounds. The results of Table 1 indicate that without coating corrosion rate of epoxy-coated stainless enhance at lower temperature to higher temperature but these values minimize with nanocoating and filler compounds. Figure 1 plotted between corrosion rate K(mmpy) vs. t(hrs) indicated that corrosion rate increased with exposer times duration were long but nanocoating and filler compounds reduced corrosion rate as shown in Figure 14. The corrosion rate of material is function of time, if materials expose in atmosphere in a longer duration without any protective substance, their corrosion rate accelerate. It is very difficult to control corrosion of epoxy-coated stainless steel corrosion but this technique give good results in above corrosive medium and weather change (Table 1 and Figure 14).

NC Temp(°K) 278°K 283°K 288°K 293°K 298°K C(mM)
  Times (hrs.) 24 48 72 96 120  
NC(0) Ko
logKo
425
2.628
628
2.797
738
2.868
977
2.989
1021
3.001
0.0
50
NC(2) K
logK
log(K/T)
θ
log(θ/1-θ)
%CE
191
2.281
1.725
0.55
0.087
55
95
1.977
1.429
0.84
0.720
84
63
1.707
1.259
0.91
1.029
91
48
1.579
1.148
0.95
1.270
95
36
1.556
1.031
0.96
1.436
96
 
NC(f) K
logK
log(K/T)
θ
log(θ/1-θ)
%CE
154
2.187
1.632
0.63
0.231
63
77
1.886
1.338
0.87
0.854
87
51
1.681
1.167
0.93
1.128
93
38
1.556
1.047
0.96
1.392
96
31
1.491
0.966
0.97
1.503
97
20

Table 1: Corrosion rate of epoxy-coated stainless steel with nanocoating of decahydrobenzo [8] annulene-5,10-dihydrzone and SiC filler in H2O, O2 (moist), CO2 and SO2 environment and weather change.

powder-metallurgy-mining-epoxy-coated-nanocoating

Figure 14: Plot of K Vs t epoxy-coated stainless steel with nanocoating of NC(2) and SiC filler.

Corrosion rates of epoxy coated stainless steel, nanocoated decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihydrazone and SiC filler were calculated at different temperatures and their values are mentioned in Table 1. Figure 15 plotted between logK vs. 1/T which indicated a straight line that the corrosion rate of epoxy-coated stainless steel reduced with nanocoating and filler material from lower to higher temperatures but its values enhance without coating. Decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10- dihydrazone is an electron rich compound which adhere on the surface of epoxy-coated stainless and SiC filler blocks porosities of nanocoating material. Figure 15 shows that nanocoating and filler compounds reduced corrosion rate from lower to higher temperatures (Figure 15).

powder-metallurgy-mining-epoxy-coated-nanocoating

Figure 15: Plot of logKVs 1/T for epoxy-coated stainless steel with nanocoating of NC(2) & SiC filler.

The values of log (θ/1-θ) for decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10- dihydrazone and SiC filler at 273 to 298K were mentioned in Table 1. The results of Table 1 noticed that nanocoating and filler compounds enhanced the values of log(θ/1-θ) at lower to higher temperature. Figure 16 drew between log (θ/1-θ) vs. 1/T found to be straight line which indicated that both compounds were increased its values as temperatures rising. The values log (θ/1-θ) of both compounds were shown that they mitigated corrosion rate and enhanced stability of surface barrier (Figure 16).

powder-metallurgy-mining-epoxy-coated-nanocoating

Figure 16: Plot of log(θ/1-θ) Vs 1/T for epoxy-coated stainless steel with nanocoating of NC(2) & filler SiC.

The surface coverage area (θ) was covered by decahydrobenzo[8] annulene-5,10-dihydrazone and SiC filler at different temperatures were calculated by equation θ=(1-K/Ko) and its values are written in Table 1. The surface coverage area increased with rising temperatures such effect is clearly reflected in Figure 4 plotted between θ (surface coverage area) vs. T (temperature). In case of SiC filler enlarged the coating boundary of nanocoating compound and their coating barrier stability. The filler compound dispersed into matrix of nanocoated material and developed a passive barrier which suppressed attack of H2O, O2 (moist), CO2 and SO2. Both nanocoating and filler compounds were formed a stable barrier that barrier did not decomposed at higher temperature (Figure 17).

powder-metallurgy-mining-epoxy-coated-nanocoating

Figure 17: Plot of θ Vs T epoxy-coated stainless steel with nanocoating NC(2) and SiC filler.

Percentage coating efficiency of decahydrobenzo[8] annulene-5,10- dihydrazone and SiC filler were determined by equation %CE=(1-K/ Ko)X100 and their values are written in Table 1. The plot between percentages coating efficiency (%CE) vs. temperature (T) is represented in Figure 5 which indicates that coating efficiency of nanocoating compound was increased by SiC filler. The filler compound entered into porosities of nanocoating compound and produced non-permeable thin film layer on the surface of base material. This barrier layer can stop osmosis or diffusion process of corrosion pollutants (Figure 18).

powder-metallurgy-mining-epoxy-coated-nanocoating

Figure 18: Plot of %CE Vs T for epoxy-coatedstainless steel with nanocoating of NC(2) and SiC filler.

Nanocoating compound decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10- dihydrazone and SiC filler surface thin film formation, bond formation, adsorption properties, types of reaction, stability and permeability barrier were studied by activation energy, heat of adsorption, free energy, enthalpy and entropy. Activation energy of decahydrobenzo[8] annulene-5,10-dihydrazone and SiC filler were calculated by Arrhenius equation d/dT(lnK)=Ae-Ea/RT and Figure 2 plotted between logK vs. 1/T and their values are mentioned in Table 2. The results of Table 2 show that without coating activation energy values were high but after coating its values decreased as temperature enhanced. These results indicate that nanocoating and filler compounds formed chemical bonding with base material. Heat of adsorption for nanocoationg and filler compounds were determined by equation log(ɵ/1-ɵ)=log(AC) – (q/2.303RT) and Figure 3 and their values were expressed in Table 2. Heat of adsorption values found to be negative in both compounds. It confirmed that nanocoating and filler compounds attached with epoxycoated stainless steel by chemical bonding. The negative sign of free energy indicated that nanocoating of decahydrobenzo[8]annulene- 5,10-dihydrazone and SiC filler developed chemical bonding during coating and this process is exothermic and their values were obtained by equation -ΔG=-2.2303 log(33.3K). The values of nanocoating and filler compounds are recorded in Table 2. Both compounds free energy values were shown that nanocoating and filler materials formed thin surface barrier. SiC free energies were at different temperatures indicated that they formed chemical bonding with decahydrobenzo[8] annulene-5,10-dihydrazone. Enthalpy and entropy of nanocoating and filler materials were calculated by transition state equation K=RT/Nh log(ΔS#/R)X log(ΔH#/RT) and Figure 6 and their values are recorded in Table 2. Enthalpy and entropy values were found to be negative with both compounds and their values confirmed that coating and filling processes were an exothermic reaction. The coating barriers developed by these compounds were highly ordered and they were adhered with epoxy-coated stainless steel by chemical bonding. Decahydrobenzo [8]annulene-5,10-dihydrazone and SiC entropies indicated that these compounds were located on the surface of base metal by order ways. Decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihydrazone and SiC create a passive barrier that is stable in high temperature and corrosive medium (Table 2 and Figure 19).

Thermal parameters 278°K 283°K 288°K 293°K 298°K
NC(0)Ea
NC(2) Ea
NC(2)q
NC(2)âG
NC(2)âH
NC(2)âS
θ NC(2)

NC(SiC)Ea
NC(SiC)q
NC(SiC)âG
NC(SiC)âH
NC(SiC)âS
θNC(SiC)
180
149
-18.40
-254
-110
-101
0.55

140
-28.10
-247
-104
-98
0.63
191
126
-58.41
-229
-89
-90
0.84

119
-67.79
-222
-82
-86
0.87
192
112
-74.34
-213
-76
-83
0.91

105
-84.83
-206
-69
-79
0.93
197
102
-90.02
-201
-67
-78
0.95

93
-98.43
-195
-61
-75
0.96  
195
91
-96.70
-189
-58
-74
0.96

88
-108.01
-186
-54
-71
0.97

Table 2: Thermal parameters values of decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihydrazone and SiC filler for epoxy-coated stainless steel at different temperatures.

powder-metallurgy-mining-epoxy-coated-nanocoating

Figure 19: log(K/T) Vs 1/T for epoxy-coated stainless steel with nanocoating of NC(2) and SiC filler.

This figure indicates enthalpy and entropy were decreased when temperature of nanocoating and filler compounds increased. It also shows that surface coverage area was enhanced when enthalpy and entropy vales of nanocoating and filler compounds reduced.

Potentiostat polarization results of nanocoating decahydrobenzo[8] annulene-5,10-dihydrazone and SiC filler were calculated by equation ΔE/ΔI=βa βc/2.303 Icorrac) and Figure 8 and their values are written in Table 3. The plot between electrode potential (ΔE) vs. corrosion current density (Icorr.) are mentioned in Figure 8 that plot confirmed cathodic polarization increasing whereas anodic polarization decreasing. Corrosion current of epoxy-coated stainless steel, decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihydrazone and SiC filler were determined by above equation and their values put in equation, CR (mmpy)=0.1288 Icorr (mA /cm2) × Eq. Wt (g)/ρ (g/cm3) to produce corrosion rate of all three material. The results of Table 3 expressed that nanocoating and filler compounds decreased corrosion rate and increased surface coverage area and coating efficiency. Potentiostatic results of SiC observed that it enhanced corrosion current density and surface coverage area in hostile environment. The results of epoxycoated stainless steel, decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihydrazone and SiC obtained by weight loss method satisfied the results of potentiostat (Table 3 and Figure 20).

NC ΔE (mV) ΔI βa βc Icorr (mA/cm2) K (mmpy) ᶿ %CE C(mM)
NC(0)
NC(2)
NC(SiC)
-704
-301
-281
187
36
30
295
62
52
197
275
287
13.64
2.63
2.04
417
81
62
0
0.81
0.85
0
71
85
0.0
50
20

Table 3:  Potentiostat results of epoxy-coated stainless steel of decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihydrazone and SiC filler compounds in H2O, O2(moist), CO2 and SO2 environment.

powder-metallurgy-mining-epoxy-coated-nanocoating

Figure 20: Plot of ΔE vs. I epoxy-coated stainless steel with nanocoating of NC(2) & filler SiC.

Conclusion

The results of weight loss experiments, potentiostat and thermal parameters were shown that nanocoating compound decahydrobenzo[8]annulene-5,10-dihydrazone and SiC filler were formed a composite-thin-film-barrier on the surface of base materials. It shows that coating barrier is stable at different temperatures and weathers. The nanocoating and filler compounds were adhered with base materials by chemical bonding. The composite –thin-film-barrier works as repeller for corrosive pollutants. The filler compound blocks porosities which are developed by nanocoating material and increases internal binding force among.

Acknowledgements

Author thanks to the UGC-New Delhi providing financial support for this work. Author gives regards the HOD, Department of Applied chemistry ISM, Dhanbad who provides laboratory facilities.

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