Vehicle Corrosion Protection Bartlesville OK

Looking for Vehicle Corrosion Protection in Bartlesville? We have compiled a list of businesses and services around Bartlesville that should help you with your search. We hope this page helps you find Vehicle Corrosion Protection in Bartlesville.

Jesse's Auto Body
(918) 246-6993
421 S Osage Ave
Dewey, OK
Hours
Monday 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Tuesday 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Wednesday 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Thursday 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Friday 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Saturday 12:00 AM - 12:00 AM
Sunday 12:00 AM - 12:00 AM
Services
Body Shops, Detailing, Painting, Rustproofing
Service Types and Repair
Auto Aluminum, Auto Fiberglass, Auto Frame, Auto Glass, Auto Unibody, Collision, Dent

A & B Transmission
(918) 333-9993
137 Southeast Cholwell Avenue
Bartlesville, OK
 
J & S Express Lube & Tire
(918) 766-0004
325 Ne Washington Blvd
Bartlesville, OK
Services
Oil Change and Lube

Sears Auto Center
(918) 335-5228
2350 Se Washington Blvd
Bartlesville, OK
Store Hours
Sears Auto Centers
Store Type
Sears Auto Centers
Hours
Mon:8-19
Tue:8-19
Wed:8-19
Thu:8-19
Fri:8-19
Sat:8-20
Sun:10-17
Store Features
Mon:8-19
Tue:8-19
Wed:8-19
Thu:8-19
Fri:8-19
Sat:8-20
Sun:10-17

Toms Auto Specialties
(918) 333-7422
112 Ne Washington Blvd
Bartlesville, OK
 
DFR Autoworks LLC
(918) 534-3604, 001-2004
13811 US Highway 75
Dewey, OK
Certifications
Blue Seal Certified
Membership Organizations
National Institute for Automotive Service Excellence (ASE)

Data Provided By:
Autozone
(918) 333-2660
248 Ne Washington Blvd
Bartlesville, OK
Services
Auto Parts

Wal-Mart Supercenter
(918) 335-3252
4000 Se Green Country Rd
Bartlesville, OK
Services
Car Washes, Car Detailing, Tire Shops

Sears Roebuck and Co
(918) 335-5228
2350 Se Washington Blvd Ste 1000
Bartlesville, OK
Services
Car Washes, Car Detailing, Tire Shops

Benson Southside Express Lube
(918) 333-1212
3801 E Frank Phillips Blvd
Bartlesville, OK
Services
Oil Change and Lube

Data Provided By:

Corrosion protection

Across the broad spectrum of maintenance issues facing fleets, vehicle corrosion is one of the more bothersome, requiring persistent effort and a considerable amount of money to control and correct.

Corrosion is a catchall term that covers a range of problems, including rust, tarnish, pitting, chalking and scaling. Technically, corrosion is decay resulting from a chemical or electromagnetic reaction between a metal and its environment. The process cannot be eliminated, but it can be minimized with proper equipment spec’ing and preventative maintenance practices.

The biggest contributors to corrosion are the three varieties of chloride commonly used to deice roads. Sodium chloride (salt), the original melting agent, was first tried during the 1930s, and it became the treatment of choice for highway crews within a decade. In the mid ‘90s, however, snow-belt states were looking for environmentally friendlier—and cheaper —alternatives, and they started switching to calcium chloride and magnesium chloride after early studies indicated that the pair was less harmful to roadside vegetation, offered better low-temperature performance and extended longevity on road surfaces. The popularity of these newcomers grew quickly, and they’re now the standard deicing agents where such products are needed. Unfortunately, as truckers learned soon after the products’ introduction, they are as brutal on trucks and trailers as they are on ice and snow.

Complaints about the corrosive effects of the newer chloride treatments have flooded state and local departments of transportation almost from the start. Stories of widespread and unprecedented trouble abound: Chrome and painted surfaces are stained; aluminum is pitted, electrical wiring and fixtures dissolve; and large structural bolts and braces crumble.

Various agencies and organizations have worked hard during the past decade to combat the issue. In 1999, the Colorado Department of Transportation commissioned one of the first in-depth studies, which was conducted by the University of Colorado at Boulder and the American Trucking Associations (ATA) Foundation. Since then, the ATA’s Technology and Maintenance Council has focused a great deal of attention on the matter, setting up a study group, aptly titled the Corrosion Abatement Task Force, to come up with solutions.

Manufacturers are also active on this front, working individually and in concert with industry associations to develop new corrosion-resistant products and testing procedures. Results of these efforts include (in alphabetical order):

Alcoa Wheel Products —The company’s Dura-Bright wheels, introduced in 1999, were updated with “XBR technology” in 2006. According to company information, these wheels are more corrosion resistant than their standard-issue counterparts because the surface is sealed, preventing the introduction of outside contaminants. Better yet,...

Click here to read more from Fleet Equipment

© Copyright 2011 Babcox Media, Inc. All Rights Reserved
3550 Embassy Parkway, Akron, OH 44333
330-670-1234
(FAX) 330-670-0874