This book continues the series Electroanalytical Chemistry: A Series of Advances, designed to provide authoritative reviews on recent developments and applications of well-established techniques in the field of electroanalytical chemistry. Electroanalytical techniques are used in a wide range of studies, including electro-organic synthesis, fuel cell studies, and radical ion formation.
Each chapter in this volume provides comprehensive coverage of a subject area, including detailed descriptions of techniques, derivations of fundamental equations, and discussions of important related articles. The primary topics include:
- Nanoscale scanning electrochemical microscopy
- Electrochemical applications of scanning ion conductance microscopy
- Electrode surface modification using diazonium salts
Each volume in the series provides the necessary background and a starting point for graduate students undertaking related research projects. They are also of particular interest to practicing analytical chemists concerned with learning and applying electroanalytical techniques and the fundamental theoretical principles upon which these techniques are based.
Table of Contents
Nanoscale Scanning Electrochemical Microscopy. Electrochemical Applications of Scanning Ion Conductance Microscopy. Electrode Surface Modification Using Diazonium Salts.
Allen J. Bard joined the faculty at The University of Texas at Austin in 1958 and has spent his entire career there. He has been the Hackerman-Welch Regents Chair in Chemistry at UT since 1985. He was also a Baker lecturer at Cornell University in the spring of 1987 and the Robert Burns Woodward visiting professor at Harvard University in 1988. He has worked as mentor and collaborator with 75 PhD students, 17 MS students, 150 postdoctoral associates, and numerous visiting scientists. He has published over 900 peer-reviewed research papers, 75 book chapters and other publications, three books, and has received over 23 patents. From 1982–2001, he served as editor in chief of the Journal of the American Chemical Society.
Cynthia G. Zoski is a professor in the Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry at New Mexico State University. She earned her PhD from Queen’s University in Canada. Her research interests include electroanalytical chemistry, ultramicroelectrodes, scanning electrochemical microscopy (SECM), electrocatalysis, and sensors based on micro- and nanoelectrode arrays. She is the coauthor of Electrochemical Methods: Instructor’s Solution Manual and Electrochemical Methods: Student’s Solution Manual, the editor of the Handbook of Electrochemistry, and the author or coauthor of over 60 papers and book chapters.