Guide Electrochemistry of Porous Materials

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Carbon 38, — Daud, W. Textural characteristics, surface chemistry and oxidation of activated carbon.

Electrochemistry of Porous Materials: 1st Edition (Hardback) - Routledge

Gas Chem. De la Puente, G. Thermal stability of oxygenated functions in activated carbons. Pyrolysis 43, — El-Hendawy, A. Influence of HNO 3 oxidation on the structure and adsorptive properties of corncob-based activated carbon. Carbon 41, — El-Sayed, Y. A study of acetaldehyde adsorption on ACs.

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Colloid Interface Sci. Figueiredo, J. Modification of the surface chemistry of activated carbons. Carbon 37, — Modification of the surface properties of an activated carbon by oxygen plasma treatment. Fuel 77, 61— Gil, A. Evidence of textural modifications of an activated carbon on liquid-phase oxidation treatments.

Microporous Mater. Formation of oxygen structures by ozonation of carbonaceous materials prepared from cherry stones. Carbon 40, — Thakur and M.

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  • Houshmand, A. Tailoring the surface chemistry of activated carbon by nitric acid: study using response surface method. Itoi, H.

    Large pseudocapacitance in quinone-functionalized zeolite templated carbon. Jaramillo, J.

    Electrochemistry of porous materials English

    Oxidation of activated carbon by dry and wet methods surface chemistry and textural modifications. Fuel Process. Kinoshita, K.

    Publication details

    Carbon: Electrochemical and Physicochemical Properties. New York, NY: Wiley. Li, N. Maximizing the number of oxygen-containing functional groups on activated carbon by using ammonium persulfate and improving the temperature-programmed desorption characterization of carbon surface chemistry.

    Carbon 49, — Li, Y. Importance of activated carbon's oxygen surface functional groups on elemental mercury adsorption. Fuel 82, — Linares-Solano, A. Preparation of activated carbons from Spanish anthracite. Carbon 39, — Beguin and E. Lu, A. Ma, Z. Preparation of a high surface area microporous carbon having the structural regularity of Y zeolite.

    Mangun, C. Oxidation of activated carbon fibers: effect on pore size, surface chemistry, and adsorption properties. Maroto-Valer, M. Effect of adsorbate polarity on thermodesorption profiles from oxidized and metal-impregnated activated carbons. Carbon 42, — Molina-Sabio, M. Role of chemical activation in the development of carbon porosity. Moreno-Castilla, C.

    The creation of acid carbon surfaces by treatment with NH 4 2 S 2 O 8. Carbon 35, — Effects of non-oxidant and oxidant acid treatments on the surface properties of an activated carbon with very low ash content. Carbon 36, — Activated carbon Surface modifications by nitric acid, hydrogen peroxide, and ammonium peroxydisulfate treatments. Langmuir 11, — Changes in surface chemistry of activated carbons by wet oxidation. Nishihara, H. Templated nanocarbons for energy storage. Zeolite-templated carbons — three-dimensional microporous graphene frameworks. Stability oxidation-resistant and elastic mesoporous carbon with single-layer graphene walls.

    A possible buckybowl-like structure of zeolite templated carbon. Nueangnoraj, K. Pseudocapacitance of zeolite-templated carbon in organic electrolytes. Energy Storage Mater. Otake, Y. Characterization of oxygen-containing surface complexes created on a microporous carbon by air and nitric acid treatment. Carbon 31, — Pradhan, B. Effect of different oxidizing agent treatments on the surface properties of activated carbons. Carbon 37 — Radovic, L. Rivera-Utrilla, J. Activated carbon modifications to enhance its water treatment applications.

    Rodriguez-Reinoso, F. The role of carbon materials in heterogeneous catalysis. Textural and chemical characterization of microporous carbons. Serp, P. Carbon Materials for Catalysis. Shen, W. Surface chemical functional groups modification of porous carbon. Recent Pat. Shim, J. Strelko, V. Characterization and metal sorptive properties of oxidized active carbon. Szymanski, G. Today 90, 51— Tabti, Z. Electrooxidation methods to produce pseudocapacitance-containing porous carbons.

    Electrochemistry 81, — Novel Carbon Adsorbents. Ternero-Hidalgo, J.

    Supporting Information

    Functionalization of activated carbons by HNO 3 treatment: Influence of phosphorus surface groups. Carbon , — Thakur, V. Vinu, A. Carboxy-mesoporous carbon and its excellent adsorption capability for proteins. The invention relates to a method for the one-step electrochemical regeneration of carbonaceous porous materials saturated with contaminants and, once the contaminant has been desorbed, its electrochemical transformation in solution. Said electrochemical method can also be used " in situ ", i. In addition, the invention can be used to increase the adsorption capacity of porous materials or the adsorption speed of contaminants, applying the phenomenon of "electroadsorption".

    Preferably, the porous material is activated carbon. The percent regeneration efficiency RE is defined as the ratio of adsorption capacities of the sample and regenerated the original sample according to the following expression 1 : adsorptivity CA regenerate initial adsorption capacity CA where the adsorption capacities are measured in grams of phenol adsorbed per gram of CA. Example 1 : CA cathodic regeneration carried out in 0. What is claimed 1. Electrochemical regeneration procedure porous materials saturated with contaminants and contaminant treatment in one step comprising the steps of:.

    The method according to any of claims 1 or 2, wherein the porous materials are saturated phenols or quinoline herbicides. The method according to any of the preceding claims wherein the anode comprises at least one metal selected from Sn, Sb, Pt, Ru, Co. The method of any of claims 1 to 7, wherein in step c is a current of between 0. The method according to claim 8, wherein in step c a current is applied with a value selected from 0,2; 0. The method of any of claims 1 to 9, wherein the processing time is 2 to 7 hours.

    Contaminant adsorption process on porous materials saturated and comprising the following steps:. Electrochemical methods of adsorption and regeneration contaminants in porous materials. Electrochemical methods for adsorption of contaminants and regeneration of porous materials.

    ESB1 en. WOA1 en. ESA1 en. Cruz et al. Kinetic modeling and equilibrium studies during cadmium biosorption by dead Sargassum sp. Lee et al. Zou et al. Using activated carbon electrode in electrosorptive deionisation of brackish water. Lu et al. Electrocatalytic oxygen evolution at surface-oxidized multiwall carbon nanotubes. Hou et al. Gabelich et al. EPB1 en. Liu et al. USA1 en. USA en. Wang et al. USB2 en.

    Chen et al. Kinetic and isotherm studies on the electrosorption of NaCl from aqueous solutions by activated carbon electrodes. Berenguer et al. Effect of electrochemical treatments on the surface chemistry of activated carbon. Motheo et al. Das et al. Extraordinary hydrogen evolution and oxidation reaction activity from carbon nanotubes and graphitic carbons.

    Shafaei et al.

    Morphology of the porous silicon obtained by electrochemical anodization method

    JPB2 en. How electrolysis of hydrochloric acid technical grade contaminated with organic material by using a cathode consuming oxygen. Brown et al. Electrochemical regeneration of a carbon-based adsorbent loaded with crystal violet dye. International Relations International Relations Cooperation. This website uses proprietary and third-party cookies for technical purposes, traffic analysis and to facilitate insertion of content in social networks on user request.

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