Details

Materials for High-Temperature Fuel Cells


Materials for High-Temperature Fuel Cells


New Materials for Sustainable Energy and Development 1. Aufl.

von: San Ping Jiang, Yushan Yan, Max Lu

159,00 €

Verlag: Wiley-VCH
Format: PDF
Veröffentl.: 26.06.2013
ISBN/EAN: 9783527644285
Sprache: englisch
Anzahl Seiten: 392

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Beschreibungen

The world's ever-growing demand for power has created an urgent need for new efficient and sustainable sources of energy and electricity. Today's consumers of portable electronics also demand devices that not only deliver more power but are also environmentally friendly. Fuel cells are an important alternative energy source, with promise in military, commercial and industrial applications, for example power vehicles and portable devices. A fuel cell is an electrochemical device that directly converts the chemical energy of a fuel into electrical energy. Fuel cells represent the most efficient energy conversion technologies to-date and are an integral part in the new and renewable energy chain (e.g., solar, wind and hydropower). Fuel cells can be classified as either high-temperature or lowtemperature, depending on their operating temperature, and have different materials requirements. This book is dedicated to the study of high temperature fuel cells. In hightemperature fuel cells, the electrolyte materials are ceramic or molten carbonate, while the electrode materials are ceramic or metal (but not precious metal). High operation temperature fuel cells allow internal reforming, promote rapid kinetics with non-precious materials and offer high flexibilities in fuel choice, and are potential and viable candidate to moderate the fast increase in power requirements and to minimize the impact of the increased power consumption on the environment. 'Materials for High Temperature Fuel Cells' is part of the series on Materials for Sustainable Energy and Development edited by Prof. Max Q. Lu. The series covers advances in materials science and innovation for renewable energy, clean use of fossil energy, and greenhouse gas mitigation and associated environmental technologies.
PREFACE ADVANCED ANODES FOR SOLID OXIDE FUEL CELLS Introduction Ni-YSZ Anode Overview Insights from Real Ni-YSZ Microstructures Mechanistic Understanding of Fuel Oxidation in Ni-Based Anodes Poisoning of Ni-Based Anodes Alternative Anode Materials for Direct Hydrocarbon Utilization Infiltration as an Alternative Fabrication Method Summary and Outlook ADVANCED CATHODES FOR SOLID OXIDE FUEL CELLS Introduction Cathodes on Oxygen-Ion-Conducting Electrolytes Cathodes on Proton-Conducting Electrolytes Advanced Techniques in Cathode Fabrication Summary OXIDE ION-CONDUCTING MATERIALS FOR ELECTROLYTES Introduction Oxide Ion Conductivity in Metal Oxide Electrolyte Efficiency Strain Effects on Oxide Ion Conductivity Degradation in Conductivity Concluding Remarks PROTON-CONDUCTING MATERIALS AS ELECTROLYTES FOR SOLID OXIDE FUEL CELLS Introduction The Principle of Proton-Conducting Oxides Proton-Conducting Materials for Solid Oxide Fuel Cells Solid Oxide Fuel Cells Based on Proton-Conducting Electrolytes Electrode Materials and Anode Reactions for SOFCs Based on Proton-Conducting Electrolytes Conclusion METALLIC INTERCONNECT MATERIALS OF SOLID OXIDE FUEL CELLS Introduction Oxidation Behaviors of Candidate Alloys Electrical Properties of Oxide Scale Surface Modifications and Coatings New Alloy Development Summary SEALANTS FOR PLANAR SOLID OXIDE FUEL CELLS Introduction Glass and Glass - Ceramic Sealants Mica Metal Braze Composite Sealants Conclusion DEGRADATION AND DURABILITY OF ELECTRODES OF SOLID OXIDE FUEL CELLS Introduction Anodes Cathodes Degradation of Solid Oxide Electrolysis Cells Summary and Conclusions MATERIALS AND PROCESSING FOR METAL-SUPPORTED SOLID OXIDE FUEL CELLS Introduction Cell Architectures Substrate Materials and Challenges Cell Fabrication and Challenges Summary MOLTEN CARBONATE FUEL CELLS Introduction Operating Principle State-of-the-Art Components General Needs Status of MCFC Systems Implementation INDEX
Professor San Ping Jiang is a professor at the Curtin Centre for Advanced Energy Science and Engineering, Curtin University, Australia and Adjunct Professor of the Huazhong University of Science and Technology, China. He also holds Visiting/Guest Professorships at Wuhan University of Technology, University of Science and Technology of China (USTC), Sichung University, and Shandong University. Dr. Jiang has broad experience in both academia and industry, having held positions at Nanyang Technological University, the CSIRO Manufacturing Science and Technology Division in Australia, and Ceramic Fuel Cells Ltd (CFCL). His research interests encompass solid oxide fuel cells, proton exchange and direct methanol fuel cells, and direct alcohol fuel cells. With an h-index of 32, Jiang has published over 180 journal papers, which have acrrued ~3500 citations. In 2007 two papers were ranked in the top 1% in Chemistry and Engineering (Web of Sciences Essential Science Indicators).Professor Yushan Yan has been a professor at the University of California, Riverside since 1998. Prior to that he worked for AlliedSignal Inc. as a Senior Staff Engineer and Project Manager. His research focuses on zeolite thin films for semiconductors and aerospace applications and new materials for cheaper and durable fuel cells. He is co-Founder and Director of the start-up companies Full Cycle Energy and Zeolite Materials Solutions (ZSM). To-date Yan has published ca. 100 journal articles which have attracted an average of 33 citations per paper.
The world's ever-growing demand for power has created an urgent need for new efficient and sustainable sources of energy and electricity. Today's consumers of portable electronics also demand devices that not only deliver more power but are also environmentally friendly. Fuel cells are an important alternative energy source, with promise in military, commercial and industrial applications, for example power vehicles and portable devices. A fuel cell is an electrochemical device that directly converts the chemical energy of a fuel into electrical energy. Fuel cells represent the most efficient energy conversion technologies to-date and are an integral part in the new and renewable energy chain (e.g., solar, wind and hydropower). Fuel cells can be classified as either high-temperature or lowtemperature, depending on their operating temperature, and have different materials requirements. This book is dedicated to the study of high temperature fuel cells. In hightemperature fuel cells, the electrolyte materials are ceramic or molten carbonate, while the electrode materials are ceramic or metal (but not precious metal). High operation temperature fuel cells allow internal reforming, promote rapid kinetics with non-precious materials and offer high flexibilities in fuel choice, and are potential and viable candidate to moderate the fast increase in power requirements and to minimize the impact of the increased power consumption on the environment. 'Materials for High Temperature Fuel Cells' is part of the series on Materials for Sustainable Energy and Development edited by Prof. Max Q. Lu. The series covers advances in materials science and innovation for renewable energy, clean use of fossil energy, and greenhouse gas mitigation and associated environmental technologies.

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