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NACE News : NACE and ISO—Working Collaboratively When Global Standards Acceptance is Critical

Recently, NACE members have inquired about NACE's collaborative work on standards development with the International Organization for Standardization (ISO). This page includes a number of resources to provide you with information about these efforts starting with a letter from TCC Chair Brian Saldanha.

If you have additional questions about this topic, please send them to tcc-chair@nace.org

  • NACE Members take their message to Capitol Hill

    NACE members from across the United States came to Washington, DC last week to meet with legislators and raise awareness of the importance of corrosion control. NACE Legislative Day was a two-day event focused on informing legislators of the importance of corrosion control and the necessity of including corrosion prevention language in the upcoming Highway Bill.

  • President Obama Signs the Water Resources Reform and Development Act into Law

    Today, President Barak Obama signed the Water Resources Reform & Development Act (WRRDA) into law. WRRDA, which passed both the House and Senate with overwhelming bipartisan support, funds the nation’s waterway, ports, levees, dams, and other important water infrastructure and has not been reauthorized since 2007.


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  • NACE International Releases Annual Corrosion Career Survey Results For 2014 July 16, 2014

    Corrosion professionals in North America and Canada have experienced another year of continued growth in career opportunities and salary levels, according to the 2014 Corrosion Career Survey conducted by Materials Performance magazine. In Europe, salary averages decreased by 2.5%, and new to the 2014 survey, salaries in the U.K. look to be competitive with other parts of the world.

  • New study may enable improved materials selection for corrosion-prone coal-fired boiler tubes July 8, 2014

    Corrosive gases hydrogen sulfide (H2S) and hydrogen chloride (HCl) are often lethal to the lifespan of boiler tubes, a critical part of coal-fired boilers. A new study exploring how these two gases interact to produce extremely corrosive conditions may now make it easier to select materials better suited for this harsh environment.


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