Electrodeposition of Alloys. Principles and Practice by Abner Brenner

By Abner Brenner

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The relative proportion of the two metals has no effect on the establishment of the equihbrium. The resulting solution then contains a low concentration of the more noble metal, copper, and a relatively high concentration of the less noble metal, bismuth. The ratio by weight of copper to bismuth is 3:97. The equilibrium could also have been accomplished electrochemically by placing a copper electrode in a solution of copper perchlorate and a bismuth electrode in a solu­ tion of bismuth perchlorate, connecting the solutions by a salt bridge and then shorting the cell.

Wiley, N e w York, 1939. [10] J . GuBKiN, Electrolytische Metallabschneidung an der. freien Oberfläche einer Salzlösung. Ann. Physik [3] 3 2 , 114-115 (1887). [11] A . KLEMENC, N e w way in the application of electrical energy to chemical processes. Chimia 6, 177-180 (1952). [12] A . KLEMENC and W . K O H L , Glimmlichtelektrolyse. X X V . Ü b e r d e n Verlauf der Oxydationsreaktionen bei der Glimmlichtelektrolyse. Monatsh. 8 4 , 498-511 (1953). [13] M . HAISSINSKY and A . COCHE, Reductions anodiques par electrolyse par étincelle.

The data are shown as curve 1 in Fig. 3-1. The maximum in the curve between 57 and 66% of copper does not have any obvious interpreta­ tion, since this range of composition does not correspond to a phase of brass. Pure beta brass, which contains 45-55% copper, is the phase that lies closest to this range of composition. Curve 2 represents the static potentials obtained by Sauerwald [26] with brass electrodeposited from a sulfate solution. The potentials were measured with the brass immersed in a solution of zinc sulfate.

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