Failure Mechanisms of the Coating/Metal Interface in Waterborne Coatings: The Effect of Bonding
AbstractWaterborne coating is the most popular type of coating, and improving its performance is a key point of research. Cathodic delamination is one of the major modes of failure for organic coatings. It refers to the weakening or loss of adhesion between the coating and substrate. Physical and chemical characteristics of coatings have been studied via scanning electron microscopy (SEM), atomic force microscopy (AFM), contact angle measurements, Fourier transform infrared spectroscopy (FTIR), and secondary ion mass spectrometry (SIMS). Early heterogeneous swelling at the metal-coating interface in non-defective coated metals was elucidated using frequency-dependent alternating-current scanning electrochemical microscopy. Two types of coatings (styrene-acrylic coating and terpolymer coating) were compared. The effects of thickness, surface roughness, and chemical bonding on cathodic delamination were investigated. View Full-Text
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Wan, H.; Song, D.; Li, X.; Zhang, D.; Gao, J.; Du, C. Failure Mechanisms of the Coating/Metal Interface in Waterborne Coatings: The Effect of Bonding. Materials 2017, 10, 397.
Wan H, Song D, Li X, Zhang D, Gao J, Du C. Failure Mechanisms of the Coating/Metal Interface in Waterborne Coatings: The Effect of Bonding. Materials. 2017; 10(4):397.Chicago/Turabian Style
Wan, Hongxia; Song, Dongdong; Li, Xiaogang; Zhang, Dawei; Gao, Jin; Du, Cuiwei. 2017. "Failure Mechanisms of the Coating/Metal Interface in Waterborne Coatings: The Effect of Bonding." Materials 10, no. 4: 397.
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