Electrochemical Systems

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John Wiley & Sons, 27 may. 2004 - 672 páginas
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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Índice

INTRODUCTION
1
CURRENT DISTRIBUTION AND MASS
11
PART A THERMODYNAMICS
27
TRANSPORT PROCESSES
47
Problems
72
Notation
82
ACTIVITY COEFFICIENTS
99
19
125
ELECTROCAPILLARY PHENOMENA
263
ELECTROLYTIC SOLUTIONS
269
CONCENTRATED SOLUTIONS
297
THERMAL EFFECTS
317
TRANSFER IN ELECTROCHEMICAL
369
Notation
375
APPLICATIONS OF POTENTIAL THEORY
419
Problems
449

REFERENCE ELECTRODEs
131
POTENTIALS OF CELLS WITH JUNCTIONS
149
PART B ELECTRODE KINETICS AND OTHER
169
ELECTRODE KINETICs
203
Problems
233
ELECTROKINETIC PHENOMENA
241
Problems
257
Problems
486
APPENDIX A PARTIAL MOLAR VOLUMEs
603
NUMERICAL SOLUTION OF COUPLED
611
INDEX
635
347
637
Página de créditos

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Sobre el autor (2004)

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.

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