Blog Posts Tagged Corrosion Module
The Boundary Element Method Simplifies Corrosion Simulation
The boundary element method can be used when simulating corrosion to avoid needing a finite element mesh to resolve the whole 3D structure, saving time for large problems with slender components.
Avoiding Ship Hull Corrosion with ICCP and Simulation
Did you know that the ocean is an electrolyte? Corrosion commonly seen on ship hulls occurs when there are areas with different potentials within such an electrolyte — saltwater, in this case.
Modeling Corrosion for Automotive Applications
Simulation is a way to address the different types of corrosion that commonly occur in automobiles, saving car manufacturers time, money, and resources.
A Strategy for Designing Corrosion-Resistant Materials
Engineers at the Naval Research Laboratory in Washington, D.C., turned to multiphysics simulation to better understand the fundamental mechanisms behind corrosion damage. Get the full story >>
Intro to Corrosion Modeling for the Oil and Gas Industry
From impressed cathodic current and anodic protection to sacrificial anodes, there are several ways you can protect structures from corrosion. We discuss some modeling considerations here.
Which Current Distribution Interface Do I Use?
See the different current distributions with a wire electrode example to help you choose between the current distribution interfaces in COMSOL Multiphysics® for your electrochemical simulations.
Theory of Current Distribution
Here, we discuss one of the building blocks that make up hybrid parallel computing, namely shared memory computing, as well as when and how to use shared memory with COMSOL Multiphysics®.
Another Danger with Corrosion
One dangerous aspect of corrosion is that it can compromise the stability of structures, which is particularly relevant in the naval industry, where material failure leads to leaks. However, another danger of corrosion has recently become apparent.
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