Fuel Cells Compendium

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Dr. Nigel N.P Brandon, Dr. David Thompsett
Elsevier, 24 nov 2005 - 632 pagine

Fuel cells continue to be heralded as the energy source of the future, and every year an immense amount of research time and money is devoted making them more economically and technically viable.

Fuel Cells Compendium brings together an up-to-date review of the literature and commentary surrounding fuel cells research. Covering all relevant disciplines from science to engineering to policy, it is an exceptional resource for anyone with an invested interest in the field.

  • Provides an comprehensive selection of reviews and other industrially focused material on fuel cells research
  • Broadly scoped to encompass many disciplines, from science to engineering, to applications and policy
  • In-depth coverage of the two major types of fuel cells: Ceramic (Solid Oxide) and Polymers (Proton Exchange Membranes)

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17 Protonconducting polymer electrolyte membranes based on hydrocarbon polymers
18 Advanced materials for improved PEMFC performance and life
19 Polymerceramic composite protonic conductors
20 Recent developments in hightemperature proton conducting polymer electrolyte membranes
21 PEM fuel cell electrodes
22 Review and analysis of PEM fuel cell design and manufacturing
23 Aging mechanisms and lifetime of PEFC and DMFC
24 Materials for hydrogen storage

fundamentals and applications
status of technologies and potential applications
a brief review
12 A review on the status of anode materials for solid oxide fuel cells
13 Advances aging mechanisms and lifetime in solidoxide fuel cells
14 Components manufacturing for solid oxide fuel cells
15 Engineered cathodes for high performance SOFCs
16 Surface science studies of model fuel cell electrocatalysts
25 Fuel economy of hydrogen fuel cell vehicles
the need for high temperature polymers as a consequence of PEMFC water and heat management
27 Portable and military fuel cells
28 Microfabricated fuel cells
29 Electrocatalytic membrane reactors and the development of bipolar membrane technology
30 Compact mixedreactant fuel cells
Subject Index

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Pagina 572 - The views and conclusions contained herein are those of the authors and should not be interpreted as necessarily representing the official policies or endorsements, either...
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Pagina 52 - GA Somorjai, Introduction to Surface Chemistry and Catalysis, Wiley, New York.
Pagina 24 - Second International Symposium on New Materials for Fuel Cell and Modern Battery Systems II, O.
Pagina 373 - JO'M. Bockris and BE Conway (Eds.) Modern Aspects of Electrochemistry, Plenum Press, New York, Volurae 10, 1975, p.
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Pagina 369 - Ross, in: A. Wieckowski (Ed.), Interfacial Electrochemistry. Theory, Experiment and Applications. Marcel Dekker, New York, 1999, pp.
Pagina 212 - PN Dyer, RE Richards, SL Russek and DM Taylor, Solid State Ionics 134 (2000) 21.
Pagina 65 - In principle, a fuel cell operates like a battery. Unlike a battery, a fuel cell does not run down or require recharging. It will produce energy in the form of electricity and heat as long as fuel is supplied.

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