Op - I'd say NO.
Galvanic Corrosion needs three things to begin:
1) Two different metals
2) They have to be touching
3) Moisture present
There is a whole science behind understanding it.
Therefor, I take it seriously when doing auto & home repairs.
There is also a chart showing how similar (or different) metals are to each other / affecting their rate of galvanic corrosion.
One example: FORD attaching aluminum panels onto steel frames.
They must use a spacer as a separator.
Last edited by MasterSolenoid; 07/21/19 11:34 AM.
2002 Ford Ranger
2 Wheel Drive
3.0 Liter Engine
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