By Shi-Gang Sun, Paul A. Christensen, Andrzej Wieckowski
, Pages v-vi, Shi-Gang solar, Paul Andrew Christensen, Andrzej Wieckowski
List of Contributors
, Pages vii-ix
Chapter 1 - In-situ FTIR reports at the Acid-Base Equilibria of Adsorbed Species on Well-Defined steel Electrode Surfaces
, Pages 1-32, Antonio Berná, Antonio Rodes, Juan M. Feliu
Chapter 2 - Contributions of exterior mirrored image Infrared Spectroscopy to check the Oxidation of Small natural Molecules
, Pages 33-61, Teresa Iwasita, Giuseppe A. Camara
Chapter three - Contribution of In-situ Infrared Reflectance Spectroscopy within the research of Nanostructured gasoline telephone Electrodes
, Pages 63-98, Jean-Michel Léger, Françoise Hahn
Chapter four - In-situ FTIR Spectroscopic experiences of the Adsorption and Oxidation of Small natural Molecules on the Ru(0001) Electrode lower than a number of Conditions
, Pages 99-138, Wen-Feng Lin, Paul A. Christensen, Jia-Mei Jin, Andrew Hamnett
Chapter five - In-situ Microscope FTIR mirrored image Spectroscopy and Its functions in Electrochemical Adsorption and Electrocatalysis on Nanostructured Surfaces
, Pages 139-178, Shi-Gang sunlight, Zhi-You Zhou
Chapter 6 - IR Spectroelectrochemistry: Instrumentation and purposes of exterior mirrored image, ATR, and Transmission Sampling
, Pages 179-208, C. Korzeniewski
Chapter 7 - Electrocatalytic Reactions on Platinum Electrodes Studied through Dynamic Surface-Enhanced Infrared Absorption Spectroscopy (SEIRAS)
, Pages 209-246, M. Osawa
Chapter eight - FTIR and X-ray Absorption Spectroscopy of working gasoline Cells
, Pages 247-272, Eugene S. Smotkin
Chapter nine - Vibrational and digital Spectroscopic research of the Electrochemical Interface utilizing IR-Visible Sum-Frequency iteration and similar Nonlinear Optical Techniques
, Pages 273-298, Abderrahmane Tadjeddine, Franck Vidal
Chapter 10 - In-situ Raman Spectroscopic stories of Pyridine Adsorption on varied Transition steel Surfaces
, Pages 299-337, Bin Ren, De-Yin Wu, Zhong-Qun Tian
Chapter eleven - In-situ floor X-ray Scattering and Infrared mirrored image Adsorption Spectroscopy of CO Chemisorption on the Electrochemical Interface
, Pages 339-381, Christopher A. Lucas, Nenad M. Markovic
Chapter 12 - Resonance Elastic and Inelastic X-ray Scattering approaches for In-situ research of Electrochemical Interfaces
, Pages 383-407, K.-C. Chang, A. Menzel, V. Komanicky, H. You, J. Inukai, A. Wieckowski, E.V. Timofeeva, Y.V. Tolmachev
Chapter thirteen - In-situ ESR for reviews of Paramagnetic Species on Electrode Surfaces and Electron Spins inside of Electrode Materials
, Pages 409-440, Lin Zhuang, Juntao Lu
Chapter 14 - Coupling Interfacial Electrochemistry with Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy: An digital Perspective
, Pages 441-469, Yu Ye Tong
Chapter 15 - From Stepped unmarried Crystal Surfaces to Ordered Bimetallic Electrodes: Adsorption and Electrocatalysis as Studied via DEMS and STM
, Pages 471-537, Helmut Baltruschat, Rainer Bußar, Siegfried Ernst, Fernando Hernandez
, Pages 539-546
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Extra resources for In-situ Spectroscopic Studies of Adsorption at the Electrode and Electrocatalysis
6 V. In this case, the dissociative adsorption of methanol is strongly hindered by adsorbed sulfate. At this point, it is interesting to discuss whether COad is a poison, or an intermediate of methanol oxidation reaction. In neither of the two base electrolytes could one propose that COad is a poison of the reaction. On the contrary, the reaction in H2SO4 is so slow because COad formation is inhibited and the other pathways are much too slow. 3, the other parallel pathways are not affected by the nature of the base electrolyte and proceed at the same rate in both electrolytes.
On the contrary, the reaction in H2SO4 is so slow because COad formation is inhibited and the other pathways are much too slow. 3, the other parallel pathways are not affected by the nature of the base electrolyte and proceed at the same rate in both electrolytes. In other words, it is not the presence of COad that causes an inhibition of methanol oxidation. e. CO is not a poison of the reaction. COad is the reaction intermediate of methanol oxidation in a pathway giving CO2 and, when its formation is impeded, the whole reaction rate is slowed down as observed in H2SO4.
CO2 (K), acetic acid (J) and acetaldehyde (m), respectively. Reproduced from Ref.  with permission of Elsevier Science. expected to grow with ethanol concentration; therefore, the maxima in Fig. 14 are compatible with a Langmuir–Hinshelwood mechanism, where an adsorbed ethanol intermediate reacts with adsorbed water at the Pt surface. Thus, competition for adsorption sites can explain the observed maximum. T. A. Camara 54 Acetaldehyde production is favored in concentrated ethanol solutions.
In-situ Spectroscopic Studies of Adsorption at the Electrode and Electrocatalysis by Shi-Gang Sun, Paul A. Christensen, Andrzej Wieckowski