Hot-dip galvanization in simple language is an appropriate coating for iron or steel, performed by immersing the metal in a bath of molten zinc. In this method, the considered component is immersed in a molten zinc bath with the temperature of about 460 °C. After removing the component, zinc primarily reacts with oxygen and then with carbon, generating a resistive layer against corrosion. These operations make the metal resistant against corrosion. Hot-dip galvanization has about 150 years of history. The most important reason for the resistance of zinc to the natural decomposition is its resistant nature.