Graphene-based Energy Devices (英語) ハードカバー – 2015/5/26
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This first book dedicated to the topic provides an up-to-date account of the many opportunities graphene offers for robust, workable energy generation and storage devices.
Following a brief overview of the fundamentals of graphene, including the main synthesis techniques, characterization methods and properties, the first part goes on to deal with graphene for energy storage applications, such as lithium-ion batteries, supercapacitors and hydrogen storage. The second part is concerned with graphene-based energy-generation devices, in particular conventional as well as microbial and enzymatic fuel cells, with chapters on graphene photovoltaics rounding off the book. Throughout, device architectures are not only discussed on a laboratory scale, but also ways for upscaling to an industrial level, including manufacturing processes and quality control.
By bridging academic research and industrial development this is invaluable reading for materials scientists, physical chemists, electrochemists, solid state physicists, and those working in the electrotechnical industry.
Abd. Rashid bin Mohd Yusoff is Research Professor at Kyung Hee University, South Korea, since 2012. He received his BA in physics from the University Putra Malaysia and his MS in applied physics from the University Malaya. For his PhD studies he went on to Brazil, where he graduated at the University of Parana in 2011. Afterwards, he joined the Department of Information Display at the Kyung Hee University as a post-doctoral fellow studying organic photovoltaics (OPV) and organic light emitting diodes (OLEDs). In 2012, he became group leader for the development of a high efficiency OPV joint program between South Korea and Japan and he was appointed group leader for OLED R&D activities for DNA active matrix OLEDs (AMOLEDs) between Kyung Hee University and the University of Cincinnati (duration 2012-2015). His research interests include electronic properties of organic semiconductor thin films, charge transport properties, device physics, organic and inorganic-based light emitting devices, organic photovoltaics, and organic transistors.