The process of corroding metal, stone, or other materials,
The process of corroding metal, stone, or other materials
each aircraft part is sprayed with oil to prevent corrosion
Damage caused by such a process
engineers found the corrosion when checking the bridge
a state of deterioration in metals caused by oxidation or chemical action
erosion by chemical action
(corrode) cause to deteriorate due to the action of water, air, or an acid; "The acid corroded the metal"; "The steady dripping of water rusted the metal stopper in the sink"
(corroded) eaten away as by acid or oxidation
(corrosive) caustic: of a substance, especially a strong acid; capable of destroying or eating away by chemical action
(corrosive) a substance having the tendency to cause corrosion (such a strong acids or alkali)
Corrosion is the disintegration of an engineered material into its constituent atoms due to chemical reactions with its surroundings. In the most common use of the word, this means electrochemical oxidation of metals in reaction with an oxidant such as oxygen. ...
Corrosion is a 2 CD compilation album released by Sony BMG and Columbia Records in 2001.
Corrosion is an album by Vancouver industrial band Front Line Assembly, released in 1988. The album was composed by band founder Bill Leeb and Michael Balch.
A corrosive substance is one that will destroy or irreversibly damage another surface or substance with which it comes into contact. ...
(corrode) To eat away by degrees; to wear away or diminish by gradually separating or destroying small particles of, as by action of a strong acid or a caustic alkali; To consume; to wear away; to prey upon; to impair; To have corrosive action; to be subject to corrosion
(corrosive) That which has the quality of eating or wearing away gradually; Any solid, liquid or gas capable of irreparably harming living tissues or damaging material on contact; Eating away; having the power of gradually wearing, hanging, or destroying the texture or substance of a body; as ...
(CORRODE) To eat away gradually as if by gnawing, especially by chemical action.
(corrode) to wear away matter such as a metal
(Corroded) Glass obtained by means of the hydrofluoric acid use applied to the glass after that the same surface has been covered with a particular resin that chaps drying, so that through the leaks the glass only comes intaccato from acid and the remaining surface remains intact. ...
(Corrosive) A substance that eats or wears away materials gradually by chemical action.
(Corrosive) Any gas that chemically attacks materials with which it comes in contact (i.e. metals or skin).
(Corrosive) a substance capable of dissolving or breaking down other substances (especially metals) or causing skin burns. A corrosive has a pH level below 2 or above 12.5.
(corrosive) capable of chemically eating away metals such as steel. Corrosive chemicals can also damage human tissue.
(Corrosive) A substance that causes visible destruction or irreversible alterations in living tissue by chemical action at the site of contact.
(CORROSIVE) This term is used to describe the effects of an acid (pH below 7). Technically, the terms "caustic" and "corrosive" are each used to describe the chemical actions of compounds at opposite ends of the pH scale. ...
(Corrosive) (C) Image File history File links Hazard_C.svg Summary Description: The hazard symbol for corrosive substances according to directive 67/548/EWG by the European Chemicals Bureau. ...
(Corrosive) Any solid, liquid, or gas that burns, irritates, or destroys organic tissues such as the skin, lungs, and stomach. Corrosives can also destroy metal and other materials. The term corrosive includes both acids and bases.
(Corrosive) Examples: waste rust removers, waste acid or alkaline cleaning fluids, and waste battery acids.
(Corrosive) Having the power to dissolve. Can burn and destroy living tissue.