Galvanization can be defined as the process of coating zinc to metals such as iron or steel to prevent the process of rusting. Rusting not only makes the outer appearance of the metal unpleasant, but also reduces the tensile strength of the metal, thereby affecting the overall lifespan of the metal. Galvanization can be done through different processes. However, hot-dip galvanization and electrogalvanization are the common types. Hot-dip galvanization helps deposit a thick layer of zinc coating on the surface of the metal, while electrogalvanization is applied when a thin layer of zinc coating is required. Hot-dip galvanizing (HDG) is the process of dipping steel bar in a container or kettle containing zinc in molten state. HDG metals offer several advantages such as durability, abrasion resistance, uniform protection, and complete coverage. HDG metals are employed in a wide range of applications in industrial, power, utility, petrochemical, and construction projects due to their unmatched durability. The coating on the surface of the metal is uniform in design, i.e. its thickness is the same across the edges as in flat surfaces. HDG metals maintain their corrosion resistance properties and fulfill the intended design life when exposed to UV rays, snow, concrete, submerged in water, embedded in sand, or any other harsh environment.