galvanizing

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    For enquiries regarding marketing or press matters, please use the following contacts:

    Marketing

    The Coatinc Company Holding GmbH
    Hüttenstraße 45
    57223 Kreuztal

    Your contact person:
    Anna-Maria Prax
    am.prax@coatinc.com

    Press

    The Coatinc Company Holding GmbH
    Steinstraße 5
    57072 Siegen, Germany
    Phone: +49 271 43478
    Fax: +49 271 46869

    Your contact person:
    Petra Böhmer
    p.boehmer@coatinc.com

    Holding

    Headquarter
    The Coatinc Company Holding GmbH

    Carolinenglückstraße 6-10
    44793 Bochum, Germany
    Phone: +49 234 52905-0
    Fax: +49 234 52905-15

    Damage calculation on an economic level

    Current studies by the World Corrosion Organisation (WCO) demonstrate the necessity of checking for corrosion. This is important because corrosion is normally only the focus of attention when spectacular cases of damage occur. But corrosion with its causes and consequences is an everyday phenomenon – and a permanent risk.

    The economic damage caused by corrosion in industrialised countries reaches up to a two-digit percentage of the gross domestic product, globally the rate lies by around 3 % of the gross national product. Corrosion puts both industrial and emerging countries at risk in the same way – it reduces the quality of life, puts public safety at risk and, in the worst case, can be the cause of damage to the environment and health (stress due to the release of heavy metals). The public infrastructure is also affected: clear signs are, for example the significant increase in the restoration of steel reinforcements which are damaged by external influences such as air and water contamination, different organic and non-organic compounds and microbiological processes.

    Corrosion causes manifold costs. Not only the materials (steel, concrete, etc.) need to be replaced at high costs, the necessary working hours for the repair of objects also need to be taken into account. We differentiate between direct and indirect corrosion damage costs:

    Direct corrosion damage costs:

    • working hours for the project planning of objects with suitable corrosion protection,
    • expenses for aggregates which, for example, protect the concrete from chemical influences,
    • expenses for coatings which offer protection from corrosion,
    • reduction of the steel’s firmness (static deficiencies).

    Indirect corrosion damage costs:

    • production downtimes caused by corrosion damage which lead to malfunctions, damages or even the plant being shut down while being repaired,
    • other costs which occur when an object is blocked, for example fuel costs which occur due to diversions caused by a blocked bridge,
    • fluids which are lost from containers and pipelines due to corrosive cracks,
    • thermal loss.
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