CORROSION PREVENTION AND CONTROL (CPC) - Continued
INTERGRANULAR: Metal deterioration caused by corrosion on the bonds between or across the grain
boundaries of the metal. The metal will appear to be peeling off in sheets, flaking, or being pushed apart by
layers. A particular type of intergranular corrosion is exfoliation.
PITTING: This can result from conditions similar to those for crevice corrosion. Pits can develop on various
materials due to their composition. Rifle boxes are big victims of pitting.
EROSION: Results when a moving fluid (liquid or gas) flows across a metal surface, particularly when solid
particles are present in the fluid. Corrosion actually occurs on the surface of the metal, but the moving fluid
washes away the corrosion and exposes a new metal surface, which also corrodes.
FRETTING: Occurs as a result of small, repetitive movements (e.g., vibration) between two surfaces in contact
with each other. It s usually identified by a black powder corrosion product or pits on the surface.
GALVANIC: Occurs when two different types of metal come in contact with each other, like steel bolts on
aluminum, for example. This is a common problem on aircraft because of their mix of metals.
STRESS: Term used to describe corrosion cracking and corrosion fatigue.
Where an item is not ready/available due to one of these forms of corrosion, it shall be recorded as a corrosion
failure in the inspection record and the appropriate code (170) for corrosion shall be used when requesting/
SF Form 368, Product Quality Deficiency Report (Volume 2, WP 0230) should be submitted to the address
specified in DA PAM 750-8, The Army Maintenance Management System (TAMMS) Users Manual (Volume 2,
DESTRUCTION OF VEHICLE
For detailed procedures, refer to TM 750-244-6 (Volume 2, WP 0230), Procedures
and Destruction of Tank-Automotive Equipment to Prevent Enemy Use.
If possible, take costly and hard-to-replace equipment with you when you
Destruction orders for the vehicle must come from the unit commander. When you cannot contact your unit
commander, the vehicle commander will make the decision.
One condition for destroying the vehicle is when enemy capture or abandonment of the vehicle in enemy territory
is imminent. Destroy the vehicle where the enemy will be hurt the most. Follow all safety precautions. Refer to TM
750-244-6 (Volume 2, WP 0230) for destruction of vehicle and destruction of armament.
PREPARATION FOR STORAGE OR SHIPMENT
Instructions for shipment of the vehicle by land, sea, and air are contained in the following publications:
Preparation for Storage or Shipment.
MIL STD-209 (Volume 2, WP 0230)
Ground, Air, Sea, Transport
MTMCTEA Pam 55-19 (Volume 2, WP 0230)
Tiedown Handbook for Rail Movements