Electrochemical Systems (inbunden)
Inbunden (Hardback)
Antal sidor
3rd Edition
John Wiley & Sons Inc
Newman, John S. / Thomas-Alyea, Karen E.
160 x 240 x 35 mm
1020 g
Antal komponenter
52:B&W 6.14 x 9.21in or 234 x 156mm (Royal 8vo) Case Laminate on White w/Gloss Lam
Electrochemical Systems (inbunden)

Electrochemical Systems

Inbunden Engelska, 2004-05-01
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The new edition of the cornerstone text on electrochemistry Spans all the areas of electrochemistry, from the basics of thermodynamics and electrode kinetics to transport phenomena in electrolytes, metals, and semiconductors. Newly updated and expanded, the Third Edition covers important new treatments, ideas, and technologies while also increasing the book's accessibility for readers in related fields. - Rigorous and complete presentation of the fundamental concepts - In-depth examples applying the concepts to real-life design problems - Homework problems ranging from the reinforcing to the highly thought-provoking - Extensive bibliography giving both the historical development of the field and references for the practicing electrochemist.
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"...a solid, well-rounded discussion of the principal aspects of electrochemistry and is well suited for use as a graduate-level textbook. Also, it will make a valuable personal library addition for the corrosion professional..." (Corrosion, December 2005) "Newman obviously has extensive experience in electrochemistry, as evidenced by his sophisticated treatment of the subject in this volume." (Journal of Metals Online, March 8, 2005) "...it will be a useful to anyone involved in the practice of electrochemistry...highly recommended." (CHOICE, November 2004)

Övrig information

JOHN NEWMAN, PhD, has been a professor of chemical engineering at the University of California, Berkeley, since 1963. Known worldwide for his seminal papers in the mathematical analysis of electrochemical problems, both analytic and numerical, he is a member of the National Academy of Engineering and the recipient of several awards from the Electrochemical Society. He is the former associate editor for the Journal of the Electrochemical Society and current Director of the U. S. Department of Energy's Batteries for Advanced Transportation Technologies program. KAREN E. THOMAS-ALYEA received her PhD in chemical engineering from the University of California, Berkeley, in 2002. Her work has involved modeling of batteries and fuel cells.


PREFACE TO THE THIRD EDITION.PREFACE TO THE SECOND EDITION.PREFACE TO THE FIRST EDITION.1 INTRODUCTION.1.1 Definitions.1.2 Thermodynamics and Potential.1.3 Kinetics and Rates of Reaction.1.4 Transport.1.5 Concentration Overpotential and the Diffusion Potential.1.6 Overall Cell Potential.Problems.Notation.PART A: THERMODYNAMICS OF ELECTROCHEMICAL CELLS.2 THERMODYNAMICS IN TERMS OF ELECTROCHEMICAL POTENTIALS.2.1 Phase Equilibrium.2.2 Chemical Potential and Electrochemical Potential.2.3 Definition of Some Thermodynamic Functions.2.4 Cell with Solution of Uniform Concentration.2.5 Transport Processes in Junction Regions.2.6 Cell with a Single Electrolyte of Varying Concentration.2.7 Cell with Two Electrolytes, One of Nearly Uniform Concentration.2.8 Cell with Two Electrolytes, Both of Varying Concentration.2.9 Standard Cell Potential and Activity Coefficients.2.10 Pressure Dependence of Activity Coefficients.2.11 Temperature Dependence of Cell Potentials.Problems.Notation.References.3 THE ELECTRIC POTENTIAL.3.1 The Electrostatic Potential.3.2 Intermolecular Forces.3.3 Outer and Inner Potentials.3.4 Potentials of Reference Electrodes.3.5 The Electric Potential in Thermodynamics.Notation.References.4 ACTIVITY COEFFICIENTS.4.1 Ionic Distributions in Dilute Solutions.4.2 Electrical Contribution to the Free Energy.4.3 Shortcomings of the Debye-Hu ckel Model.4.4 Binary Solutions.4.5 Multicomponent Solutions.4.6 Measurement of Activity Coefficients.4.7 Weak Electrolytes.Problems.Notation.References.5 REFERENCE ELECTRODES.5.1 Criteria for Reference Electrodes.5.2 Experimental Factors Affecting The Selection of Reference Electrodes.5.3 The Hydrogen Electrode.5.4 The Calomel Electrode and Other Mercury-Mercurous Salt Electrodes.5.5 The Mercury-Mercuric Oxide Electrode.5.6 Silver-Silver Halide Electrodes.5.7 Potentials Relative to a Given Reference Electrode.Notation.References.6 POTENTIALS OF CELLS WITH JUNCTIONS.6.1 Nernst Equation.6.2 Types of Liquid Junctions.6.3 Formulas for Liquid-Junction Potentials.6.4 Determination of Concentration Profiles.6.5 Numerical Results.6.6 Cells with Liquid Junction.6.7 Error in the Nernst Equation.6.8 Potentials Across Membranes.Problems.Notation.References.PART B: ELECTRODE KINETICS AND OTHER INTERFACIAL PHENOMENA.7 STRUCTURE OF THE ELECTRIC DOUBLE LAYER.7.1 Qualitative Description of Double Layers.7.2 Gibbs Adsorption Isotherm.7.3 The Lippmann Equation.7.4 The Diffuse Part of the Double Layer.7.5 Capacity of the Double Layer in the Absence of Specific Adsorption.7.6 Specific Adsorption at an Electrode-Solution Interface.Problems.Notation.References.8 ELECTRODE KINETICS.8.1 Heterogeneous Electrode Reactions.8.2 Dependence of Current Density on Surface Overpotential.8.3 Models for Electrode Kinetics.8.4 Effect of Double-Layer Structure.8.5 The Oxygen Electrode.8.6 Methods of Measurement.8.7 Simultaneous Reactions.Problems.Notation.References.9 ELECTROKINETIC PHENOMENA.9.1 Discontinuous Velocity at an Interface.9.2 Electro-Osmosis and the Streaming Potential.9.3 Electrophoresis.9.4 Sedimentation Potential.Problems.Notation.References.10 ELECTROCAPILLARY PHENOMENA.10.1 Dynamics of Interfaces.10.2 Electrocapillary Motion of Mercury Drops.10.3 Sedimentation Potentials for Falling Mercury Drops.Notation.References.PART C: TRANSPORT PROCESSES IN ELECTROLYTIC SOLUTIONS.11 INFINITELY DILUTE SOLUTIONS.11.1 Transport Laws.11.2 Conductivity, Diffusion Potentials, and Transference Numbers.11.3 Conservation of Charge.11.4 The Binary Electrolyte.11.5 Supporting Electrolyte.11.6 Multicomponent Diffusion by Elimination of the Electric Field.11.7 Mobilities and Diffusion Coefficients.11.8 Electroneutrality and Laplace's Equation.11.9 Moderately Dilute Solutions.Problems.Notation.References.12 CONCENTRATED SOLUTIONS.12.1 Transport Laws.12.2 The Binary Electrolyte.12.3 Reference Velocities.12.4 The Potential.12.5 Connection with Dilute-Solution Theory.12.6 Multicomponent Transport.12.7 Liquid-Junction Potentials.Problems.No