4 edition of Electron photoemission at a metal-electrolyte solution interface found in the catalog.
Electron photoemission at a metal-electrolyte solution interface
A. M. BrodskiiМ†
Bibliography: p. 70-73.
|Statement||by A. M. Brodsky and Y. V. Pleskov.|
|Series||Progress in surface science,, v. 2, pt. 1|
|Contributions||Pleskov, I͡U︡. V. joint author.|
|LC Classifications||QD506 .P76 vol. 2, pt. 1, QC715 .P76 vol. 2, pt. 1|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 73 p.|
|Number of Pages||73|
|LC Control Number||72196101|
- Electron Photoemission at a Metal-Electrolyte Solution Interface. Progress in Surface Science. Volume 2, Part 1. - Published: Brodsky, Louis Daniel, Hamblin, Robert W. - Brodsky: A Faulkner Collector/Scholar at Work - Published: High-resolution synchrotron photoemission spectroscopy has been applied to detail the electrochemical and photoelectrochemical corrosion reactions at the liquid junction n-GaAs()/1 M aqueous HCl solution. Under anodic polarization of eV, the main process initiated by the presence of holes in the Ga–As bonding states of the valence band is the formation of soluble gallium chloride Cited by:
Professor V. Afanas’ev devoted more than 25 years of research to development of novel experimental methods for interface characterization. In particular, a number of techniques based on internal photoemission phenomena were shown to provide unique information regarding electron states in thin films of solids and at their Edition: 1. Similar to the semiconductor/metal interface discussed above, when a metal (solid) electrode is introduced into an electrolyte solution an electron exchange between the electrode and the ions in solution will take place. This leads to a potential difference over the metal-electrolyte interface, i.e. an electrical field is generated. As a consequence, the electrical field will lead to the.
The problem is less simple than it appears. The first direct experimental evidence of electron photoemission at the metal-vacuum interface was reported in the classic papers of Lenard () and Thomson () who showed that illuminated metals emit in vacuum the same particles as those previously found in cathode rays, i.e., : Yu. Ya. Gurevich, Yu. V. Pleskov, Z. A. Rotenberg. Electron and Positron Spectroscopies in Materials Science and Engineering presents the advances and limitations of instrumentations for surface and interface probing useful to metallurgical applications. It discusses the Auger electron spectroscopy and electron Book Edition: 1.
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ELECTRON PHOTOEMISSION 45 potential at the metal-electrolyte solution interface depends on the nature of metal, namely, for different metals, the extrapolated points of the (i4 - cp) curves at i = 0 are separated by a distance equal to the difference of their work functions, or zero-charge by: Get this from a library.
Electron photoemission at a metal-electrolyte solution interface. [A M Brodskiĭ; I︠U︡ V Pleskov]. adshelp[at] The ADS is operated by the Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory under NASA Cooperative Agreement NNX16AC86ACited by: Photoemission of electrons from a metal into an electrolyte solution occurs when the metal is irradiated with sufficiently energetic light quanta through a layer of the solution.
The emitted electrons become solvated and take part in various chemical and electrochemical reactions. Inverse photoemission at the solid-vacuum interface can be used to map the empty electronic states above the Fermi level of the metal.
Several years ago, ex- periments were performed at the metal-solution interface similar in nature to inverse. What Is the Structure of Electrolyte and Water Molecules in an Aqueous Solution. What Happens When a Metal Is Immersed in Solution.
Existence of a Double Layer Near the Metal‐Electrolyte Interface; Influence of Concentration of Electrolyte on Helmholtz and Diffusion Potentials; Impact of Charge Accumulation at Various Regions. The potential drop between the metal and solution, the charge of the metal, its surface tension, and the electron work function for a metal–solution interface are calculated within the framework of the model, and the formulae derived are compared with by: 5.
Study of the metal-electrolyte interface by in situ photoemission David Eugene Grider Iowa State University Follow this and additional works at: Study of the metal-electrolyte interface by ^ situ photoemission by David Eugene Grider Thermalization of photoelectrons xn solution 3.
Electron solvation 4 Author: David Eugene Grider. Abstract. Since the electrochemical interface is usually the interface between a metal and an electrolyte, all properties of the interface may be expected to involve contributions of the metal and of the : Jerry Goodisman.
The key to understand metal/electrolyte interfaces is the “electrochemical double layer,” which consists of a charged metal surface and a near‐surface regime enriched with ions of opposite sign.
A detailed experimental study is reported of electron photoemission at a solution–nitrogen interface by aqueous solutions of potassium or sodium ferrocyanide.
Old work on this problem is briefly reviewed as well as similar studies with organic systems and alkali metals in liquid ammonia. The following topics are covered: outline of experimental methods; variations of collected current with Cited by: Leonard Brillson is a professor of Electrical & Computer Engineering, Physics, and Center for Materials Research Scholar at The Ohio State University in Columbus, OH, USA.
Prior to that, he was director of Xerox Corporation's Materials Research Laboratory and had responsibility for Xerox's long-range physical science and technology programs at the company's research headquarters in.
Purchase Surfaces and Interfaces: Physics and Electronics - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBNBook Edition: 1. The electronic capacitor at a metal–electrolyte interface. and the electron work function for a metal–solution interface are calculated within the framework of the model, and the formulae.
Read the latest articles of Progress in Surface Science atElsevier’s leading platform of peer-reviewed scholarly literature. Electroanal. Chem., 75 () Elsevier Sequoia S.A., Lausanne -- Printed in The Netherlands ELECTRON PHOTOEMISSION FROM SEMICONDUCTORS INTO ELECTROLYTE SOLUTIONS * YU.
GUREVICH, M.D. KROTOVA and YU.V. PLESKOV Institute of Electrochemistry, Academy of Sciences of the U.S.S.R., Moscow (U.S.S.R.) (Received 30th April ) ABSTRACT The laws of photoemission Cited by: 5. Characterization of Fe2+ Aqueous Solutions with Liquid Jet X-ray Photoelectron Spectroscopy: Chloride Depletion at the Liquid/Vapor Interface Due to Complexation with Fe2+.
The Journal of Physical Chemistry B(39), DOI: /9bCited by: The principle of the inverse photoelectric effect has been applied to the study of the metal-electrolyte interface.
It is shown that charge-transfer-reaction inverse-photoemission spectroscopy is capable of investigating both empty and occupied electronic states in the inter- facial Cited by: Internal photoemission (or IPE) can be defined as a process of optically induced transition of a mobile charge carrier, electron, or hole, from one solid (the emitter) into another condensed phase (the collector) across the interface between them.
In the framework of the multi-step model of photoemission, this chapter analyses stages of the internal photoemission (IPE) process in the sequence they occur: optical excitation of an electron, its transport to the surface of photoemitter, escape from the emitter over interface barrier and transport in the collector material.
Molecular Sinkers: X-ray Photoemission and Atomistic Simulations of Benzoic Acid and Benzoate at the Aqueous Solution/Vapor Interface. The Journal of Physical Chemistry B(43), DOI: /jpj. Hongbao Li, Weijie Hua, Zijing Lin, and Yi by: The second edition of Internal Photoemission Spectroscopy thoroughly updates this vital, practical guide to internal photoemission (IPE) phenomena and measurements.
The book's discussion of fundamental physical and technical aspects of IPE spectroscopic applications is supplemented by an extended overview of recent experimental results in swiftly advancing research fields.The Photovoltaic Behavior of Organic Substances in Solution.
The Journal of Chemical Physics18 (4), DOI: /Cited by: