2 edition of Infrared spectroscopic studies of adsorption and catalysis. found in the catalog.
Infrared spectroscopic studies of adsorption and catalysis.
Reginald Peter Young
Thesis (Ph.D.) - University of East Anglia, School of Chemical Sciences, 1967.
infrared spectroscopic studies of adsorption on mos 2 and ws 2: comparison between nanoparticles and bulk materials a thesis submitted to the graduate school in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree master of chemistry by james brandon leroy. (dr. tykhon zubkov) ball state university muncie, indiana july The aim of this review is to describe applications of infrared spectroscopy in the study of catalytic reactions and related adsorption phenomena at single crystal electrodes. The majority of work in this area has focused on reactions that form adsorbed CO as an intermediate, such as the electrochemical oxidation pathways of CO and several small organic by:
Spectroscopic Studies of Supported Metal Catalysts: Electron and Ferromagnetic Resonance and Infrared Spectroscopy the adsorption properties as well the catalytic properties of the metal depended strongly on the operating condition followed in the preparation procedure. Several physical methods have been used to study the physical and Author: C. Naccache. In situ FT-IR spectroscopy was exploited to study the adsorption of CO 2 and CO on commercially available yttria-stabilized ZrO 2 (8 mol % Y, YSZ-8), Y 2 O 3, and ZrO three oxides were pretreated at high temperatures ( K) in air, which leads to effective dehydroxylation of pure ZrO Y 2 O 3 and YSZ-8 show a much higher reactivity toward CO and CO 2 adsorption than ZrO 2 Cited by:
Title: An infrared spectroscopic study of acetone and mesityl oxide adsorption on acid catalyst The interactions between the acetone carbonyl and the carbonyl and double bond of mesityl oxide and the Broensted and Lewis acid sites of acid catalysts have been studied by . The publications in this field indicate that infrared spectroscopy is being used for surface chemistry research in about 50 laboratories throughout the world. This effort is mainly devoted to problems related to catalysis, and in this field infrared spectroscopy is the most widely used physical tool for surface chemistry by:
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JOURNAL OF CATALY () Infrared Spectroscopie Studies of Adsorption and Catalysis V. Acetaldehyde on Silica-Supported Nickel R. YOUNG* AND N. SHEPPARD School of Chemical Sciences, University of East Anglia, Norwich, England Received Ap An investigation has been made by infrared spectroscopy of the surface species ob- tained from the adsorption Cited by: 9.
Infrared spectroscopy is an important technique which helps in the study of adsorption and catalysis at electrode-solution interfaces. Infrared radiation is focused onto the surface of the working electrode and light reﬂected by the electrode is collected and imaged onto an infrared detector.
Infrared spectroscopic studies of the adsorption and reaction of 3-methylbutenal over alkali-promoted ruthenium/silica catalysts Akshay Waghray Donna G. BlackmondCited by: Infra-red spectroscopic studies of adsorption and catalysis. Part 2.—Aliphatic aldehydes and ketones adsorbed on silicaCited by: Infrared spectroscopic studies of adsorption and catalysis: IV.
Aliphatic ketones on silica-supported nickel Aliphatic ketones on silica-supported nickel Author links open overlay panel R.P. Young ∗ N Cited by: Infrared spectra in the region – cm−1 have been obtained of acetic acid, acetyl chloride, acetic anhydride, propionic acid, and propionyl chloride adsorbed on discs of pressed silica powder Cited by: In-Situ Spectroscopic Studies of Adsorption at the Electrode and Electrocatalysis is a new reference on in-situ spectroscopic techniques/applications, fundamentals of electrocatalysis at molecule level, and progresses within electrochemical surface science.
Presenting both essential background knowledge at graduate level and original research within the fields of spectroscopy, electrochemistry. Infrared (IR) spectroscopic investigations were performed of the adsorption and surface reactions of CH 3 Cl over acidic, basic and neutral zeolite catalysts.
In each case, the spectral changes reflected the appearance of the Fermi resonance by: Starting from the work of Terenin and other Russian scientists in the ’s and early ’s  and important pioneering work by Eischens and coworkers [2, 3] in the ’s on supported metal catalysts, the use of infrared spectroscopy in surface studies generally, and in catalytic research particularly, has grown by: Infrared spectroscopy is a centrally important technique for the study of adsorption and catalysis at electrode–solution interfaces.
Early experiments were motivated by interest in detecting molecules produced at the electrode surface during oxidation reactions of small organic molecules [1,2]. Abstract. Methane activation has long been a challenging task in catalysis. There has been much theoretical and experimental work done for methane activation on metal and oxide surfaces, 1–5 and especially significant achievements have been made in oxidative coupling of methane 6–8 since But at a fundamental level, the mechanism of methane activation including how methane interacts Author: Can Li, Guoqiang Li, Weihong Yan, Qin Xin.
A short history of the relationships among adsorption, chemisorption, and catalysis with solid catalysts is reviewed. A special focus is on the development of quality and descriptions accuracy Author: Milan Králik.
Microcalorimetric and infrared spectroscopic measurements for adsorption of ethylene on Pt/SiO2 and Pt−Sn/SiO2 (5−8 wt % Pt) have been carried out at temperatures from to K. Ethylene adsorption on Pt and Pt−Sn at temperatures lower than K leads to the formation of π-bonded and di-σ-bonded ethylene by: The use of spectroscopic measurements in guiding empirical approaches to applied problems and to fundamental studies of the chemical identity of catalytic surfaces is also described.
This book is comprised of eight chapters and begins with a discussion on the scope of spectroscopy in catalysis and applications of spectroscopy to zeolite Edition: 1. The adsorption of CO2 over a set of gallium (III) oxide polymorphs with different crystallographic phases (α, β, and γ) and surface areas (12− m2 g-1) was studied by in situ infrared spectroscopy.
On the bare surface of the activated gallias (i.e., partially dehydroxylated under O2 and D2 (H2) at K), several IR signals of the O−D (O−H) stretching mode were assigned to mono- di Cited by: In situ IR spectroscopic study of the adsorption and dehydrogenation of ethene on a platinum-on-silica catalyst between and K C.
De La Cruz and N. Sheppard, J. Chem. Soc., Faraday Trans. The surface chemistry of thiophene on reduced and sulfided Ni/SiO2 and Ni2P/SiO2 catalysts has been investigated by using infrared (IR) spectroscopy. Thiophene is quite reactive on Ni2P/SiO2 catalysts; even at K, cleavage of some C−S bonds was observed, forming 1,3-butadiene-like species on the surface.
Annealing this thiophene-dosed Ni2P/SiO2 catalyst to K resulted in the formation Cited by: As in the study of transition metal complexes in solution, molecular spectroscopic methods - principally the infrared, ultraviolet/visible and electron spin resonance spectroscopies - have played key roles in establishing the concepts of coordination chemistry occurring at the surfaces of solids.
Purchase Adsorption and Catalysis on Oxide Surfaces, Volume 21 - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBNBook Edition: 1. The adsorption of CO on both nitrided and reduced passivated Mo 2 N catalysts in either alumina supported or unsupported forms was studied by adsorption microcalorimetry and infrared (IR) CO is adsorbed on nitrided Mo 2 N catalysts on three different surface sites: 4-fold vacancies, Mo δ+ (0 adsorption decreasing in the.
Defosse, C. and Canesson, P. () “Potentiality of photoelectron spectroscopy in the characterization of surface acidity: photoelectron and infrared spectroscopic comparative study of pyridine adsorption on NH4-Y zeolite activated at various temperatures”, J. Chem. Soc., Far. Trans.
I, 11, – CrossRef Google ScholarCited by: 5.Infrared absorption spectroscopy has proven to be one of the most powerful spectroscopic techniques available for the characterization of catalytic systems.
Although the history of IR absorption spectroscopy in catalysis is long, the technique continues to provide key fundamental information about a variety Catalysis for Production of Renewable Energy.
As in the study of transition metal complexes in solution, molecular spectroscopic methods - principally the infrared, ultraviolet/visible and electron spin resonance spectroscopies - have played key roles in establishing the concepts of coordination chemistry occurring at the surfaces of solids.
This book describes the development of the principals of coordination chemistry of oxide surfaces Author: Anatoli Davydov.