Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://oar.tib.eu/jspui/handle/123456789/1003
Files in This Item:
File SizeFormat 
inm201571_post.pdf2,27 MBAdobe PDFView/Open
Title: Quinone-decorated onion-like carbon/carbon fiber hybrid electrodes for high-rate supercapacitor applications
Authors: Zeiger, MarcoWeingarth, DanielPresser, Volker
Publishers Version: https://doi.org/10.1002/celc.201500130
Issue Date: 2015
Published in: ChemElectroChem, Volume 2, Issue 8, Page 1117-1127
Publisher: Hoboken, NJ : Wiley
Abstract: The energy performance of carbon onions can be significantly enhanced by introducing pseudocapacitive materials, but this is commonly at the cost of power handling. In this study, a novel synergistic electrode preparation method was developed by using carbon-fiber substrates loaded with quinone-decorated carbon onions. The electrodes are free standing, binder free, extremely conductive, and the interfiber space filling overcomes the severely low apparent density commonly found for electrospun fibers. Electrochemical measurements were performed in organic and aqueous electrolytes. For both systems, a high electrochemical stability after 10 000 cycles was measured, as well as a long-term voltage floating test for the organic electrolyte. The capacitance in 1 M H2SO4 was 288 F g^−1 for the highest loading of quinones, which is similar to literature values, but with a very high power handling, showing more than 100 F g^−1 at a scan rate of 2 Vs^−1.
Keywords: binder-free electrodes; carbon; quinones; rate handling; supercapacitors
DDC: 620
License: This document may be downloaded, read, stored and printed for your own use within the limits of § 53 UrhG but it may not be distributed via the internet or passed on to external parties.
Dieses Dokument darf im Rahmen von § 53 UrhG zum eigenen Gebrauch kostenfrei heruntergeladen, gelesen, gespeichert und ausgedruckt, aber nicht im Internet bereitgestellt oder an Außenstehende weitergegeben werden.
Appears in Collections:Ingenieurwissenschaften



Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.