Battery Concepts in Physical Chemistry: Making Your Own Organic–Inorganic Battery

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Battery Concepts in Physical Chemistry : Making Your Own Organic–Inorganic Battery. / Arnbjerg, Jacob; Khataee, Amirreza; Breitenbach, Thomas; Thøgersen, Jan; Christiansen, Sigurd; Mortensen, Henriette; Bilde, Merete; Hougaard, Rikke Frøhlich; Bentien, Anders.

I: Journal of Chemical Education, Bind 96, Nr. 7, 05.2019, s. 1465-1471.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

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@article{76afa1d438e64ba2b55c3e85203763f4,
title = "Battery Concepts in Physical Chemistry: Making Your Own Organic–Inorganic Battery",
abstract = "On the basis of recent advances in battery research and technology, we have developed a novel laboratory exercise centered on an organic–inorganic battery using the redox chemistry of the organic molecule anthraquinone-2,7-disulfonic acid disodium salt (AQDS). Although most commercially available batteries are based on inorganic redox couples, the development of batteries based on organic redox active materials has great potential for stationary energy storage. As such, the experiment described in this report exposes students to state-of-the-art battery technology, despite a rather simple experimental protocol. The exercise allows students to acquire hands-on learning and visualize central concepts of the Nernst equation, battery technology and components, half-cell reactions, charging/discharging tests, and performance analysis. Additionally, students are required to operate a range of key electronic instruments, including multimeters, power supplies, and electronic loads. This laboratory exercise is part of a third semester undergraduate course in physical chemistry and can be completed in a single laboratory session. Student feedback shows that the experimental work, coupled with a written report, significantly broadens student understanding of the electrochemistry of batteries.",
author = "Jacob Arnbjerg and Amirreza Khataee and Thomas Breitenbach and Jan Th{\o}gersen and Sigurd Christiansen and Henriette Mortensen and Merete Bilde and Hougaard, {Rikke Fr{\o}hlich} and Anders Bentien",
year = "2019",
month = may,
doi = "10.1021/acs.jchemed.9b00090",
language = "English",
volume = "96",
pages = "1465--1471",
journal = "Journal of Chemical Education",
issn = "0021-9584",
publisher = "American Chemical Society",
number = "7",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Battery Concepts in Physical Chemistry

T2 - Making Your Own Organic–Inorganic Battery

AU - Arnbjerg, Jacob

AU - Khataee, Amirreza

AU - Breitenbach, Thomas

AU - Thøgersen, Jan

AU - Christiansen, Sigurd

AU - Mortensen, Henriette

AU - Bilde, Merete

AU - Hougaard, Rikke Frøhlich

AU - Bentien, Anders

PY - 2019/5

Y1 - 2019/5

N2 - On the basis of recent advances in battery research and technology, we have developed a novel laboratory exercise centered on an organic–inorganic battery using the redox chemistry of the organic molecule anthraquinone-2,7-disulfonic acid disodium salt (AQDS). Although most commercially available batteries are based on inorganic redox couples, the development of batteries based on organic redox active materials has great potential for stationary energy storage. As such, the experiment described in this report exposes students to state-of-the-art battery technology, despite a rather simple experimental protocol. The exercise allows students to acquire hands-on learning and visualize central concepts of the Nernst equation, battery technology and components, half-cell reactions, charging/discharging tests, and performance analysis. Additionally, students are required to operate a range of key electronic instruments, including multimeters, power supplies, and electronic loads. This laboratory exercise is part of a third semester undergraduate course in physical chemistry and can be completed in a single laboratory session. Student feedback shows that the experimental work, coupled with a written report, significantly broadens student understanding of the electrochemistry of batteries.

AB - On the basis of recent advances in battery research and technology, we have developed a novel laboratory exercise centered on an organic–inorganic battery using the redox chemistry of the organic molecule anthraquinone-2,7-disulfonic acid disodium salt (AQDS). Although most commercially available batteries are based on inorganic redox couples, the development of batteries based on organic redox active materials has great potential for stationary energy storage. As such, the experiment described in this report exposes students to state-of-the-art battery technology, despite a rather simple experimental protocol. The exercise allows students to acquire hands-on learning and visualize central concepts of the Nernst equation, battery technology and components, half-cell reactions, charging/discharging tests, and performance analysis. Additionally, students are required to operate a range of key electronic instruments, including multimeters, power supplies, and electronic loads. This laboratory exercise is part of a third semester undergraduate course in physical chemistry and can be completed in a single laboratory session. Student feedback shows that the experimental work, coupled with a written report, significantly broadens student understanding of the electrochemistry of batteries.

U2 - 10.1021/acs.jchemed.9b00090

DO - 10.1021/acs.jchemed.9b00090

M3 - Journal article

VL - 96

SP - 1465

EP - 1471

JO - Journal of Chemical Education

JF - Journal of Chemical Education

SN - 0021-9584

IS - 7

ER -