Coins show more corrosion when they are in tap water.
Salt water will
Salt water is corrosive. And there is more moisture in the air.
Salt is abrasive and we find salt in abundance in ocean so the salty water is carried towards the ,etals and thus they corrode more easily.
Any ways the ANSWER is salt water
they will corrode
Metals that corrode in salt water easily include iron and tin.
BECAUSE THE GRAINS IN THE SALT MAKE THE COIN TURN BLACK
it is because iron reacts with salt,which corrodes afterwards
Salt water will corrode and rust stainless steel. Water alone will rust it but the salt makes the process happen quicker.
Zinc will corrode in vinegar faster than salt water
The noble metals such as gold, silver, or platinum (etc.) do not readily corrode in salt water
Coins rust in saltwater and water.
Salt water is corrosive to steel. It causes it to rust (corrode, oxidize) mush faster. wat about brass?
All metals will corrode faster in salt water than in tap water. Corrosion involves the movement of ions and electrons. Having extra ions in the water (salty water has sodium and chlorine ions) speeds this up.
yes There is very little salt in a saltwater pool compared to sea water,however as a result of this there is likely to be more corrosion but in 25 years I have never had any problems with it.
oxygen rich salt water
Salt water will cause corrosion faster because salt is acting as a catalyst - speeding up the change and eroding the material of the penny away.
it rusts coins faster because it has salt in which you put on fish and chips... :)
which reacts with some metals causing it to break down.
no it wont
Yes they will.