No, a pool using a salt water sanitization system will not cause premature corrosion of the steel reinforcing rods within the gunnite. The steel reinforcing rods are fully encased in gunnite and are not exposed to any water at all. The only way water could corrode the steel rods would be if the gunnite cracked allowing water to leak out and into the gunnite. Hope this helps ...
Francisco Presuel-Moreno has written: 'Identification of commercially available alloys for corrosion-resistant metallic reinforcement and test methods for evaluating corrosion-resistant reinforcement' -- subject(s): Alloy steel, Bridge decks, Bridges, Concrete, Concrete Bridges, Corrosion, Corrosion resistance, Corrosion resistant steel, Floors, Prevention, Properties, Reinforced concrete, Reinforcing bars, Stainless Steel, Steel, Steel alloys, Steel, Stainless, Testing, Weathering steel
Gunite, cement does not rust.
Concrete reinforcing steel is commonly used in bridges, buildings, skyscrapers and road construction. Reinforcing concrete with steel significantly increases its strength in an economical and safe manner.
Using a good estimating is 150 pounds of reinforcing steel
rebar is a REinforcing BAR for concrete
It depends on the applications. Stainless Steel is more corrosion resistant and more expensive. Carbon Steel is cheaper and less corrosion resistant.
Unit weight of standard reinforcing steel bar is 7850 kg per cubic mere Velsamy Mallaiah, Mobile 9884585625
Ammonia reduces the rate of corrosion on steel.
Stainless steel is resistant to corrosion.
Steel does not rust by normal corrosion agents.
John Christopher Hudson has written: 'The corrosion of iron and steel' -- subject(s): Corrosion and anti-corrosives, Corrosion committee of the Iron and steel institute and the British iron and steel federation