Electroanalytical chemists and others are concerned not only with the application of new and classical techniques to analytical problems, but also with the fundamental theoretical principles upon which these techniques are based. With the advent of nanotechnology and the drive to create sustainable eco-friendly products, electroanalytical techniques are finding uses in fields as diverse as electro-organic synthesis, fuel cell studies, and radical ion formation. They are also employed to solve problems related to kinetics and mechanisms of electrode reactions. In addition, these techniques are useful in areas relating to electrode surface phenomena, adsorption, and the electrical double layer on electrode reactions.
For more than three decades, the Electroanalytical Chemistry Series has delivered the most in-depth and critical research related to issues in electrochemistry.
Its sales and reviews make it clear that this unique series offers much to the specialist and non-specialist alike. While it provides a background and a starting point for graduate students looking for a place to focus their research, it also offers valuable findings and new methods for those analytical and industrial chemists seeking to develop new products and applications, including new approaches to electroplating and corrosion resistance and fuel cell development.
Continuing the traditions of excellence and innovation that make the series so remarkably relevant, Volume 23:
Electrochemistry at Liquid–Liquid Interfaces. Reduction of Platinum under Superdry Conditions: An Electrochemical Approach. Impact of Metal–Ligand Bonding Interactions on the Electron-Transfer Chemistry of Transition-Metal Nanoparticles. Sol–Gel Electrochemistry: Silica and Silicates.