Graphene–Electrolyte Interfaces : Electronic Properties and Applications book cover
1st Edition

Graphene–Electrolyte Interfaces
Electronic Properties and Applications

Edited By

Hualin Zhan

ISBN 9789814774949
Published June 26, 2020 by Jenny Stanford Publishing
266 Pages

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Book Description

Graphene–electrolyte systems are commonly found in cutting-edge research on electrochemistry, biotechnology, nanoelectronics, energy storage, materials engineering, and chemical engineering. The electrons in graphene intimately interact with ions from an electrolyte at the graphene–electrolyte interface, where the electrical or chemical properties of both graphene and electrolyte could be affected. The electronic behavior therefore determines the performance of applications in both Faradaic and non-Faradaic processes, which require intensive studies. This book systematically integrates the electronic theory and experimental techniques for both graphene and electrolytes. The theoretical sections detail the classical and quantum description of electron transport in graphene and the modern models for charges in electrolytes. The experimental sections compile common techniques for graphene growth/characterization and electrochemistry. Based on this knowledge, the final chapter reviews a few applications of graphene–electrolyte systems in biosensing, neural recording, and enhanced electronic devices, in order to inspire future developments. This multidisciplinary book is ideal for a wide audience, including physicists, chemists, biologists, electrical engineers, materials engineers, and chemical engineers.

Table of Contents

Introduction to Graphene-Electrolyte Systems.  Electrons in Semiconductors.  Electrons in Graphene.  Electrons in an Electrolyte.  Graphene-Electrolyte Systems.  Experimental Methods for Graphene.  Experimental Methods for an Electrolyte.  Applications and Outlook

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Hualin Zhan is a physicist working at the University of Melbourne, Australia, where he received his PhD. He is an active researcher in the fields of ion transport, nanofluidic electrodynamics, semiconductor electrochemistry, nanoelectronics, condensed matter physics, and plasma physics. He received a symposium award from the European Materials Research Society and several scholarships from the University of Melbourne and other institutions. His pioneering works on transport theories of ions and electrons, solvation-involved nanoionics, machine learning–assisted modeling, liquid-gated Hall measurement, and direct 3D graphene fabrication open new opportunities for energy storage, desalination, neuron stimulation, biosensing, and materials processing, among others.