electrochemistry

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electrochemistry

 [e-lek″tro-kem´is-tre]
the study of the relationships and transformations between chemical and electrical energy.

electrochemistry

the study of the electric effects that accompany chemical action and the chemical activity produced by electric influence.

electrochemistry,

n chemical reactions that elicit electrical potentials, and electrical potentials that initiate chemical reactions.

electrochemistry

the study of chemical changes produced by electric action.
References in periodicals archive ?
James Akridge: Internationally acclaimed electrochemist who has held numerous senior positions with Energizer, Sion Power and Valence Technologies.
Beginning in the 1970s, research electrochemists and materials scientists began to discover the power of Electrochemical Impedance Spectroscopy (EIS) as a tool for studying difficult and complicated systems.
The sales and technical support staff consists of electrochemists and engineers with real-word research experience.
The power to see a fraction of a monolayer adsorbed on an electrode, while under potential and environmental control, in situ, has given the electrochemist a new set of eyes.
What is of interest to an electrochemist is that the "off-on-off" pattern of the |H.
That he was able to deposit different materials in a controlled fashion is significant," says Bruce Parkinson, an electrochemist at Colorado State University in Fort Collins.
Ron Miles, who works as a senior electrochemist for Johnson Controls in Milwaukee, also would recommend his career choice.
Mitchell, an electrochemist at Loughborough (England) University of Technology.
Chris Beasley Electrochemist and Sales Manager and Cynthia Schroll Product Marketing Specialist at Gamry Instruments.
Stanley Pons and British electrochemist Martin Fleischmann ignited a global research firestorm -- now greatly diminished -- by publicly claiming they had found a simple, room-temperature means for unleashing potentially vast amounts of fusion energy.
It's not the sort of thing that you, as an electrochemist, would predict could happen," he says.
These things are witches' brews," says electrochemist Gregory C.

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