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RELATION OF LONG LINE CURRENTS TO SOIL CORROSION
1.Logan, Rogers and Putnam, “Pipe Line Currents,” Trans. of A.P.I. Meeting, Section IV, p. 116, (1930).
2.A more detailed discussion of the several classes of current affecting pipe lines will be found in the paper cited above and also in a paper by Gill and Rogers, “Electric Currents Carried in Lines,” Oil and Gas Journal 29, T158 (1930);
2.see also Shepard, U.S. Bureau of Standards Journal of Research 6, 683 (1931).
3.Rogers (Discussion); Trans. of A.P.I. Meeting, Part IV, p. 122 (1930);
3.Stanley Gill and W. F. Rogers; “Electric Currents Carried in Lines,” Oil and Gas Journal 29, T158 (1930).
4.“Soil Survey of Jefferson County, Texas,” United States Dept. of Agriculture, Bureau of Soils (1915).
5.The highest rate of discharge which has been observed by the writers in their study of “long line currents” is approximately 1 amp. per 100 feet. In the numerous but somewhat sketchy studies by Shepard (reference 1, page 694) the “most abrupt discharge of current observed throughout the investigation” was 1 amp. in approximately 300 feet.
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