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Experimental Electrochemistry

  • ID: 2183046
  • May 2009
  • 260 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Electrochemistry is part of our daily life: It powers our cell phones, notebook computers and many other electronic devices. It provides the power to start our cars in the morning, it is undesirably present in corrosion, but also needed in metal winning and refining. The list is seemingly endless. Similarly, electrochemical processes, methods, models, and concepts are present in numerous fields of science and technology. Electrochemistry as a subject is an extremely interdisciplinary science, and, being an experimental science, it demands the direct hands–on testing of a model or a theory.

This textbook fills the gap for a wide–ranging collection of reproducible experiments suitable for course work at all levels, from high school to university. The careful selection presented here is based on experiments developed and installed as part of laboratory courses for students of chemistry and materials science, as well as other sciences. In addition it contains experiments developed for teachers at the various levels where pupils will encounter electrochemistry for the first time.

Following a brief overview, the book goes on to deal with electrochemistry at equilibrium READ MORE >

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Introduction –

An Overview of Practical Electrochemistry

Electrochemistry in Equilibrium

Electrochemistry with Flowing Current

Analytical Electrochemistry

Non–Traditional Electrochemistry

Electrochemical Energy Conversion and Storage

Electrochemical Production

Appendix

List of Symbols, Acronyms and Abbreviations

Index

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Rudolf Holze studied chemistry at the University of Bonn, Germany. He received his PhD for his work on components for electrochemical energy converting and storage systems. After that he went to the Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, USA and dedicated himself to investigating the structure and dynamics of electrochemical double layer using spectroscopical methods. In 1987 Holze moved to the University of Oldenburg, Germany where he became professor in physical chemistry in 1989. Currently Rudolf Holze is professor at the Technical University of Chemnitz, Germany where his research is focused on structure and dynamics at electrified interfaces with emphasis on the development of experimental methods and the application of out know–how on problems of technological importance. He is author of numerous publications and several books.

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