The book′s concept is to bring together engineering solutions across the range of nano–bio–photo–micro applications, with each chapter co–authored by an academic and an industrial expert whose collaboration led to reusable methods that are relevant beyond their initial use.
Examples of experimental and/or computational methods are used throughout to facilitate the task of moving atomistic–scale discoveries and understanding toward well–engineered products and processes based on electrochemical phenomena.
Li–Ion Battery Science, Engineering and Manufacturing
Niobium Electropolishing from Viscous Films to Solar and Magnetic Materials
Membrane Nanostructure, Scale–Up and Commercialization of a Nanofiber Fuel Cell Electrode Technology
Battery Science, Engineering and Production
Nanoscience–to–Devices for Corrosion and Sensor Applications
Sustainable Product Engineering
Membrane Development for Polymer Fuel Cells
Thin Film Head Technology Development
Fundamental Nanoscience, Invention, Circuitry, New Manufacturing Technologies, and Marketing of Devices Based on Interaction Between Proton (H+) and Networks of Si and O Atoms in Amorphous Glass
Electrochemical Technique for Industrial Wastewater Treatment
Philip N. Bartlett is Head of the Electrochemistry Section, Deputy Head of Chemistry for Strategy, and Associate Dean for Enterprise in the Faculty of Natural and Environmental Sciences at the University of Southampton. He received his PhD from Imperial College London and was a Lecturer at the University of Warwick and a Professor for Physical Chemistry at the University of Bath, before moving to his current position. His research interests include bioelectrochemistry, nanostructured materials, and chemical sensors.
Jacek Lipkowski is Professor at the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry at the University of Guelph, Canada. His research interests focus on surface analysis and interfacial electrochemistry. He has authored over 120 publications and is a member of several societies, including a Fellow of the International Society of Electrochemistry.