Government Sector

Government Sector 2016-12-03T04:46:54+00:00

Rustless® can provide the government protection to its naval fleet including the Coast Guard; the entire armed forces will best be served under the protection of Rustless®. Nuclear Power Plants will embrace Rustless® to attack any rust problems since many are close to seawater. All national and local defense such as the police, and emergency services will also gain added safety by having Rustless® on their side. Concerned about the disruption rods because of corrosion on the metal bars, many construction engineering companies have sought Rustless® to develop specific projects in order to extend the life of its components. The goal of Rustless® in protecting the resistant element pull rod (usually steel) over the lifetime for which it was designed is to ensure that there be no work of security compromise.  In addition to the rods Rustless® has the technology and protection for bridges, walkways and gantries Road.


Corrosion is the primary factor affecting the longevity and reliability of pipelines that transport crucial energy sources throughout the nation. There are more than 528,000 km (328,000 miles) of natural gas transmission and gathering pipelines, 119,000 km (74,000 miles) of crude transmission and gathering pipelines, and 132,000 km (82,000 miles) of hazardous liquid transmission pipelines. The average annual corrosion related cost is estimated at $7 billion to monitor, replace, and maintain these assets. The corrosion- related cost of operation and maintenance makes up 80% of this cost.


Although federal, state, and local governments own and operate significant assets under various departments, the U.S. Department of Defense was selected for analysis in the study because it strongly affects the U.S. economy. The nuclear waste storage sector was also analyzed.


Corrosion of military equipment and facilities has been an ongoing problem that is becoming more prominent as the acquisition of new equipment slows down. Corrosion is potentially the number one cost driver in lifecycle costs in this sector—approximately $20 billion per year


Nuclear wastes are generated from spent fuel, dismantled nuclear weapons, and products such as radio pharmaceuticals. The most important design consideration for safe storage of nuclear waste is effective shielding of radiation. A 1998 total lifecycle analysis by the U.S. Department of Energy for the permanent disposal of nuclear waste in Yucca Mountain, Nevada, estimated the repository cost by the construction phase (2002) to be $4.9 billion with an average annual cost of $205 million through 2116.Of this cost, $42.2 million is corrosion-related.