Roger C. Newman focuses on Corrosion, Metallurgy, Dissolution, Alloy and Passivation. His research in Corrosion is mostly focused on Austenitic stainless steel. All of his Metallurgy and Pitting corrosion, Stress corrosion cracking, Chloride, Intergranular corrosion and Metal investigations are sub-components of the entire Metallurgy study.
His Dissolution research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Limiting current, Lattice, Statistical physics, Percolation threshold and Diffusion. His Alloy research focuses on subjects like Cracking, which are linked to Internal oxidation, Noble metal, Cleavage and Dislocation. His Passivation research includes themes of Inorganic chemistry and Thin film.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Metallurgy, Corrosion, Alloy, Stress corrosion cracking and Dissolution. His Metallurgy study incorporates themes from Cracking and Cleavage. His Corrosion study combines topics in areas such as Inorganic chemistry, Passivation, Metal and Chloride.
His Alloy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Nanoporous, Chemical engineering, Oxide and Percolation. The study incorporates disciplines such as Crack closure, Fracture mechanics and Hydrogen embrittlement in addition to Stress corrosion cracking. His Dissolution study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Surface diffusion, Limiting current, Sodium and Diffusion, Thermodynamics.
His main research concerns Metallurgy, Nanoporous, Corrosion, Alloy and Stress corrosion cracking. Metallurgy and Cracking are frequently intertwined in his study. The concepts of his Corrosion study are interwoven with issues in Metal, Nickel and Dissolution.
His Dissolution research focuses on Passivation and how it relates to Abrasive and Percolation theory. His Alloy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Crystallography and Oxide. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Microscopy and Chloride.
Alloy, Metallurgy, Nanoporous, Corrosion and Chemical engineering are his primary areas of study. His research integrates issues of Inorganic chemistry and Oxide in his study of Alloy. His Inorganic chemistry research incorporates elements of Electrochemistry and Passivation.
His study on Metallurgy is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Cracking. His study in Nanoporous is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Surface diffusion, Transmission electron microscopy, Platinum and Kinetics. His Stress corrosion cracking research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sulfate and Chloride.
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K. Sieradzki;R.C. Newman.
Journal of Physics and Chemistry of Solids (1987)
Localised dissolution kinetics, salt films and pitting potentials
N.J. Laycock;R.C. Newman.
Corrosion Science (1997)
Nanoporous Metals by Alloy Corrosion: Formation and Mechanical Properties
Jörg Weissmüller;Roger C. Newman;Hai-Jun Jin;Andrea M. Hodge.
Mrs Bulletin (2009)
Computer simulations of corrosion: Selective dissolution of binary alloys
K. Sieradzki;R. R. Corderman;K. Shukla;R. C. Newman.
Philosophical Magazine (1989)
The effect of alloyed nitrogen or dissolved nitrate ions on the anodic behaviour of austenitic stainless steel in hydrochloric acid
R.C. Newman;T. Shahrabi.
Corrosion Science (1987)
Pit growth studies in stainless steel foils. I. Introduction and pit growth kinetics
P Ernst;R.C Newman.
Corrosion Science (2002)
Passivity breakdown and pitting corrosion of binary alloys
D. E. Williams;D. E. Williams;R. C. Newman;Q. Song;R. G. Kelly.
2001 W.R. Whitney Award Lecture: Understanding the Corrosion of Stainless Steel
R. C. Newman.
Pit growth studies in stainless steel foils. II. Effect of temperature, chloride concentration and sulphate addition
P. Ernst;R.C. Newman.
Corrosion Science (2002)
On the Pitting Resistance of Sputter‐Deposited Aluminum Alloys
G. S. Frankel;R. C. Newman;C. V. Jahnes;M. A. Russak.
Journal of The Electrochemical Society (1993)
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