Electrodeposition of Alloys - 1st Edition - ISBN: 9781483198071, 9781483223100

Electrodeposition of Alloys

1st Edition

Principles and Practice

Authors: Abner Brenner
eBook ISBN: 9781483223100
Imprint: Academic Press
Published Date: 1st January 1963
Page Count: 676
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Description

Electrodeposition of Alloys: Principles and Practice, Volume II: Practical and Specific Information provides sufficient information for preparing and operating alloy plating baths. This book is organized into five sections encompassing 21 chapters that also consider the facts and theory of alloy plating. The five sections discuss the five types of alloy plating system with respect to the plating variables. Each section deals with the fundamental bases of alloy deposition, which have been summed up in six principles. This book further examines the role of diffusion in alloy deposition and the role of the density versus potential relations in alloy deposition, as well as certain misconceptions regarding their value in alloy deposition have been pointed out. This book will prove useful to electrochemists, researchers, and electrochemistry teachers and students.

Table of Contents


Preface

Acknowledgments

Contents of Volume I

Part III Practical Considerations and Specific Information on the Electrodeposition of Alloys (Continued)

Alloy Group B. Mutual Alloys of Cadmium, Lead, Tin, and Zinc

22. Electrodeposition of Lead-Tin Alloys

22.1 Introduction

22.2 Literature

22.3 Electrodeposition of Lead-Tin Alloys from the Fluoborate Bath

22.4 Electrodeposition of Lead-Tin Alloys from Baths Other Than the Fluoborate

22.5 Curves of Current Density vs. Cathode Potential in the Electrodeposition of Lead-Tin Alloys

22.6 Appearance and Structure of Electrodeposited Lead-Tin Alloys

22.7 Properties of Electrodeposited Lead-Tin Alloys

22.8 Protective Value of Coatings of Lead-Tin Alloys

22.9 Reclamation of Lead and Tin as the Alloy

22.10 Miscellaneous Applications of Electrodeposited Lead-Tin Alloys

22.11 Electrodeposition of Ternary Alloys from a Modified Lead-Tin Fluoborate Bath

References

23. Electrodeposition of Tin-Zinc Alloys

23.1 Introduction

23.2 Early Literature

23.3 Types of Baths

23.4 The Stannate-Cyanide Tin-Zinc Alloy Plating Bath

23.5 Electrodeposition of Tin-Zinc Alloys from the Complexone Bath

23.6 Pyrophosphate Bath

23.7 Acid Baths

23.8 Passivation of Tin-Zinc Coatings

23.9 Structure and Appearance of Electrodeposited Tin-Zinc Alloys

23.10 Properties of Electrodeposited Tin-Zinc Alloys

23.11 Corrosion Resistance and Protective Value of Tin-Zinc Coatings

23.12 Uses of the Alloy

23.13 Stripping of Deposits

23.14 Analysis of Deposits and Plating Baths and Measurement of Thickness of Deposits

23.15 Specification

23.16 Electrodeposition of Lead-Zinc Alloys

References

24. Electrodeposition of Cadmium-Tin Alloys

24.1 Introduction

24.2 Literature

24.3 Types of Baths

24.4 Electrodeposition of Cadmium-Tin Alloys from Acid Baths

24.5 Electrodeposition of Cadmium-Tin Alloys from the Stannate-Cyanide Bath

24.6 Structure of Cadmium-Tin Alloys

24.7 Static Potentials of Alloys

24.8 Protective Value and Corrosion Resistance of Electrodeposited Cadmium-Tin Alloys

24.9 Some Miscellaneous Properties of the Alloy

24.10 Electrodeposition of Cadmium-Lead Alloys

References

25. Electrodeposition of Cadmium-Zinc and Related Ternary Alloys

25.1 Introduction

25.2 Electrodeposition of Cadmium-Zinc Alloys from Cyanide Baths

25.3 Electrodeposition of Cadmium-Zinc Alloys from Simple Salt Baths

25.4 Appearance and Structure of Electrodeposited Cadmium-Zinc Alloys

25.5 Properties and Protective Value of Cadmium-Zinc Alloys

25.6 Electrodeposition of Ternary Alloys Containing Cadmium, Zinc, and Tin or Mercury

References

Alloy Group C. Electrodeposition of Alloys of Chromium, Indium, Thallium, Manganese, and Some of the Other Less Noble Metals

26. Electrodeposition of Chromium Alloys

26.1 Introduction

26.2 Electrodeposition of Chromium Alloys from the Chromic Acid Bath

26.3 Electrodeposition of Chromium Alloys from Baths Containing Trivalent Chromium Salts

References

27. Electrodeposition of Manganese Alloys

27.1 Introduction

27.2 Literature

27.3 Problems in the Electrodeposition of Manganese and Its Alloys

27.4 Electrodeposition of Alloys of Manganese Containing Iron, Nickel, or Cobalt

27.5 Electrodeposition of Manganese-Copper Alloys

27.6 Electrodeposition of Manganese-Zinc Alloys

27.7 Electrodeposition of Manganese-Tin Alloys

27.8 Electrodeposition of Manganese-Selenium Alloys

27.9 Electrodeposition of Other Manganese Alloys

References

28. Electrodeposition of Alloys of Indium, Thallium, and Gallium

28.1 General Survey

28.2 Electrodeposition of Alloys of Indium

28.3 Electrodeposition of Alloys of Thallium

28.4 Electrodeposition of Gallium Alloys

References

29. Attempts to Electrodeposit Alloys of Some of the More Active Metals

29.1 General Discussion

29.2 Factors That Aid the Codeposition of the More Active Metals

29.3 Paucity of Examples of Individual Deposition or Codeposition of Active Metals

29.4 Attempts to Electrodeposit Alloys of Magnesium

29.5 Attempts to Codeposit Aluminum

29.6 Attempts to Deposit Alloys Containing Titanium or Zirconium

29.7 Attempts to Codeposit Miscellaneous Other Active Metals

References

Alloy Group D . Electrodeposition of Some of the More Important Alloys of the Iron-Group Metals, With Special Reference to Anomalous Codeposition

30. Electrodeposition of Alloys Containing an Iron-Group Metal and Zinc or Cadmium

30.1 Zinc Alloys of the Iron-Group Metals

30.2 Electrodeposition of Cadmium-Nickel Alloys

References

31. Electrodeposition of the Mutual Alloys of the Iron-Group Metals

31.1 General Survey

31.2 Literature

31.3 Survey of the Plating Processes for Depositing Mutual Alloys of the Iron-Group Metals

31.4 Electrodeposition of Cobalt-Nickel Alloys from Simple Salt Baths

31.5 Electrodeposition of Cobalt-Nickel Alloys from Baths of Complex Ions

31.6 Notes on the Analysis of the Cobalt-Nickel Plating Bath and the Testing of the Deposits

31.7 Electrodeposition of Iron-Nickel Alloys from Simple Salt Baths

31.8 Electrodeposition of Iron-Nickel Alloys from Baths of Complex Ions

31.9 Electrodeposition of Iron-Cobalt Alloys from Simple Salt Baths

31.10 Electrodeposition of Cobalt-Iron-Nickel Alloys from Simple Salt Baths

31.11 Potentials Involved in the Codeposition of the Metals of the Iron-Group from Simple Salt Solutions

31.12 The Anomalous Nature of the Mutual Codeposition of the Iron-Group Metals

31.13 Structure of the Electrodeposited Mutual Alloys of the Iron-Group Metals

31.14 Properties of Electrodeposited Iron-Group Metals

31.15 Uses of the Electrodeposited Alloys of the Iron-Group Metals

References

32. Electrodeposition of Alloys of the Iron-Group Metals Containing Tin or Lead

32.1 Survey

32.2 Electrodeposition of Nickel-Tin Alloys

32.3 Electrodeposition of Nickel-Lead Alloys

32.4 Electrodeposition of Cobalt-Tin Alloys

References

Alloy Group E. Induced Codeposition of Alloys Containing Tungsten, Molybdenum, Germanium, or Phosphorus

33. Electrodeposition of Tungsten Alloys Containing Cobalt, Nickel, and/or Iron

33.1 Introduction

33.2 Literature

33.3 Electrodeposition of Alloys from Acid Solutions

33.4 Electrodeposition of Tungsten Alloys of the Iron-Group Metals from Alkaline Baths

33.5 Relation between Cathode Potentials and Current Density in the Deposition of Tungsten Alloys

33.6 Nonmetallic Inclusions in the Deposits

33.7 Appearance of Electrodeposited Tungsten Alloys

33.8 Structure of Electrodeposited Tungsten Alloys

33.9 Properties of Electrodeposited Tungsten Alloys

33.10 Potential Uses of Electrodeposited Tungsten Alloys

33.11 Electrodeposition of Tungsten Alloys Containing Metals Other Than the Iron-Group Metals

33.12 Attempts to Explain the Mechanism and the Characteristics of the Induced Codeposition of Tungsten

References

34. Electrodeposition of Alloys Containing Molybdenum and Nickel, Cobalt, or Iron

34.1 Introduction

34.2 Literature

34.3 General Survey of Baths for Electrodepositing Molybdenum Alloys

34.4 Acid Baths for Electrodepositing Molybdenum Alloys

34.5 Electrodeposition of Molybdenum Alloys from Ammoniacal Baths

34.6 Electrodeposition of Molybdenum Alloys from the Pyrophosphate Bath

34.7 Electrodeposition of Cobalt-Molybdenum Alloys from the Carbonate Bath

34.8 Electrodeposition of Iron-Molybdenum Alloy from a Caustic Bath

34.9 Electrodeposition of Cobalt- or Iron-Molybdenum Alloys from Miscellaneous Alkaline Baths Containing Organic Compounds

34.10 Appearance, Structure, and Properties of Electrodeposited Alloys of Molybdenum and the Iron-Group Metals

34.11 Electrodeposition of Other Molybdenum Alloys

34.12 Mechanism of the Induced Codeposition of Molybdenum

References

35. Electrodeposition of Alloys Containing Phosphorus and Nickel or Cobalt

35.1 Introduction

35.2 Composition of Plating Baths and Conditions of Plating

35.3 Effect of Plating Variables on Composition of Electrodeposited Phosphorus Alloys

35.4 Induced Codeposition and the cd-ptl Relations of the Phosphorus Alloys

35.5 Properties of Electrodeposited Phosphorus Alloys

35.6 Protective Value Afforded to Steel by Coatings of Phosphorus Alloys

35.7 Applications of Electrodeposited Phosphorus Alloys

35.8 Analyses of Baths and Deposits

References

36. Electrodeposition of Germanium Alloys

36.1 Introduction

36.2 Electrodeposition of Copper-Germanium Alloy

36.3 Electrodeposition of Alloys of Germanium Containing Nickel, Cobalt, or Silver

36.4 Electrodeposition of Tin and Zinc Alloys of Germanium

36.5 Gallium-Germanium Alloy

References

Alloy Group F. Electrodeposition of Alloys of Several Metals More Noble than Hydrogen

37. Electrodeposition of Gold Alloys

37.1 Background

37.2 Literature

37.3 Principles of Gold Plating from the Cyanide Bath

37.4 The Electrodeposition of Decorative Gold Alloys of Various Colors

37.5 Electrodeposition of Gold-Copper Alloys

37.6 Electrodeposition of Gold-Silver Alloys

37.7 Electrodeposition of Gold-Nickel and Gold-Cobalt Alloys

37.8 Electrodeposition of Ternary and Quaternary Alloys Containing Gold and Copper, Silver, or Nickel

37.9 Electrodeposition of Gold-Antimony Alloys

37.10 Electrodeposition of Miscellaneous Alloys of Gold

37.11 Thick Gold Alloy Deposits

37.12 Electrodeposition of Gold Alloys from Acid Baths

37.13 Analysis of Gold Alloy Plating Baths

References

38. Electrodeposition of Alloys of the Platinum Metals

38.1 General

38.2 Alloys of the Platinum Metals with the Iron-Group Metals and Other Base Metals

38.3 Mutual Alloys of the Platinum Metals

38.4 Summary

References

39. Electrodeposition of Alloys Containing Antimony or Arsenic

39.1 Alloys of Antimony

39.2 Electrodeposition of Alloys of Arsenic

References

40. Electrodeposition of Alloys of Bismuth

40.1 Introduction

40.2 Electrodeposition of Bismuth-Copper Alloys

40.3 Electrodeposition of Bismuth-Silver Alloys

40.4 Electrodeposition of Bismuth-Lead Alloys

References

41. Electrodeposition of Alloys Containing Rhenium and the Iron-Group Metals

41.1 Background

41.2 Electrodeposition of Alloys of Rhenium

41.3 Properties of Electrodeposited Rhenium Alloys

41.4 Miscellaneous

References

42. Electrodeposition of Alloys Containing Sulfur

42.1 Introduction

42.2 Electrodeposition of Nickel-Sulfur Alloys

42.3 Miscellaneous Sulfur Alloys

References

Author Index

Subject Index

Patent Index-Volumes I and II




Details

No. of pages:
676
Language:
English
Copyright:
© Academic Press 1963
Published:
Imprint:
Academic Press
eBook ISBN:
9781483223100

About the Author

Abner Brenner