Materials Science Training
Learn How to Choose the Right Corrosion-Resistant Materials
- Choose proper materials to keep your fluid systems leak tight and operating efficiently
- Learn how specific alloys resist corrosion, how materials behave and how industry standards impact your material choice
What You'll Learn
- The principles of materials science, corrosion and other factors affecting material properties
- Different types of corrosion and how specific alloys resist corrosion
- How to select optimal materials of construction for demanding applications based on pressure and temperature ratings, corrosive threats and compliance
- How to select proper components to address sour gas corrosion and NACE standards
- Critical concepts covering the nature and behavior of materials, including an atom-level view of metals, as well as the microstructural characteristics and mechanical properties of materials
Who Should Attend
- Engineers, managers, supervisors, buyers or purchasing agents, technical associates and anyone involved in the material selection process
- Appropriate for basic training or as a refresher for experienced professionals
Register now for one of our scheduled programs by submitting a completed Registration Form. Or email email@example.com to request private training at your site. Your authorized sales and service center will follow up with full details.
|June 6, 2019||London, England||May 23, 2019|
Gerhard Schiroky joined Swagelok in 2000 and is responsible for helping customers find solutions to meet their materials requirements and identifying opportunities for providing value-added solutions. He has investigated the role of alloy constituents on corrosion of welded high purity 316L stainless steels. Mr. Schiroky has an in-depth knowledge of materials-related industry standards and standard specifications. He routinely provides customers with a better understanding of the NACE MR0175/ISO 15156 international standard for the selection of materials for sour gas applications. He has developed roadmaps for improved and new alloys, from which future fluid system components have been constructed. Mr. Schiroky received his doctorate in materials science and engineering from the University of Utah. An author of numerous technical publications on diverse topics, including 316L stainless steel, corrosion, the effects of alloy composition, fluid dynamics and materials science, he has been named on over 20 patents.