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Chromic anodising system for reworking aircraft surfaces

Chromic anodising system for reworking aircraft surfaces Chromic anodising system for reworking aircraft surfaces Aimed at the aviation market, a new chromic anodic oxidation system has been launched by the French company Dalic. Developed jointly with Aerospatiale, it can restore the original oxide layer on a finished aircraft where the surface has been damaged or modified. The device is completely portable and self-contained, making it suitable for treating any part of an aircraft whether during manufacture or on the runway. The same tool can also be used inside the aircraft or on sub-assemblies during construction. It works by circulating an electrolyte through a leak- proof cell, which is simply pressed against the area to be treated. A microcomputer controls the whole process, including: — electrolytic cleaning — water rinsing corrosion, corrosion fretting and surface deterioration — anodic oxidation on a wide range of materials including steels, high — further water rinsing — compressed air drying tensile steels, aluminium and lightweigt alloys and titanium. All that remains to do is to wipe away any remaining drops of water. Dalic are currently looking for distributors in the UK. Dalic was founded more than 50 years ago and is a world leader in sealed electrolysis. Specialising in the M. Daniel Prioux, Dalic, 41 rue des Eaux, Zl de Plague, aerospace industry, its immersion-free electrolysis BP 25,35501 Vitre Cedex, France. Tel: (010 33) 99 75 36 techniques provide solutions for problems such as 99. Fax: (010 33) 99 74 49 31. Telex: 741 350. 8 ANTI-CORROSION February 1992 http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Anti-Corrosion Methods and Materials Emerald Publishing

Chromic anodising system for reworking aircraft surfaces

Anti-Corrosion Methods and Materials , Volume 39 (2): 1 – Feb 1, 1992

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Publisher
Emerald Publishing
Copyright
Copyright © Emerald Group Publishing Limited
ISSN
0003-5599
DOI
10.1108/eb007304
Publisher site
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Abstract

Chromic anodising system for reworking aircraft surfaces Aimed at the aviation market, a new chromic anodic oxidation system has been launched by the French company Dalic. Developed jointly with Aerospatiale, it can restore the original oxide layer on a finished aircraft where the surface has been damaged or modified. The device is completely portable and self-contained, making it suitable for treating any part of an aircraft whether during manufacture or on the runway. The same tool can also be used inside the aircraft or on sub-assemblies during construction. It works by circulating an electrolyte through a leak- proof cell, which is simply pressed against the area to be treated. A microcomputer controls the whole process, including: — electrolytic cleaning — water rinsing corrosion, corrosion fretting and surface deterioration — anodic oxidation on a wide range of materials including steels, high — further water rinsing — compressed air drying tensile steels, aluminium and lightweigt alloys and titanium. All that remains to do is to wipe away any remaining drops of water. Dalic are currently looking for distributors in the UK. Dalic was founded more than 50 years ago and is a world leader in sealed electrolysis. Specialising in the M. Daniel Prioux, Dalic, 41 rue des Eaux, Zl de Plague, aerospace industry, its immersion-free electrolysis BP 25,35501 Vitre Cedex, France. Tel: (010 33) 99 75 36 techniques provide solutions for problems such as 99. Fax: (010 33) 99 74 49 31. Telex: 741 350. 8 ANTI-CORROSION February 1992

Journal

Anti-Corrosion Methods and MaterialsEmerald Publishing

Published: Feb 1, 1992

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