TheoryBack to Knowledgebase Home
Electrochemical Impedance Spectroscopy (EIS) is a technique that involves the application and analysis of potential or current sine waves to interrogate chemical processes occurring at an electrode.
- EIS Basic Background Theory
- EIS Data Accuracy and Validity
- EIS Data Plotting
- EIS Mathematical Theory
- Kramers-Kronig Transforms
Electrochemical Methods are used to study and understand corrosion processes and to interrogate methods of corrosion inhibition, often by Rotating Cylinder (RCE) Electrochemistry.
Throughout the Theory Knowledgebase, we use this icon and text display to make notable connections between theory and our products. Our goal is to connect theory with practical application, including the products required.
Throughout the Theory Knowledgebase, we use this icon and text display to make notable connections between theory and other content, such as application notes, AfterMath references, and technical/support content.
Throughout the Theory Knowledgebase, we use this icon and text display to make notable connections between theory and AfterMath Software directly, where practical application of this theory pairs with instrument software.
While the content in this section will not replace what you find in the classic electrochemical texts; our is to deliver to you an easy to follow yet sufficiently advanced overview of electrochemical theory that compliments what you find in AfterMath.
More... More... More... More...
Our goal is to provide short and easy-to-read content on general electrochemical theory. The following topics are no substitute for a course or text in electrochemistry.
Hydrodynamic methods mechanically rotate the working electrode to achieve mass transport by convection. Common applications include Rotating Disk (RDE) and Rotating Ring-Disk (RRDE).
- Comparing Two Competing Pathways by RRDE
- Comprehensive Hydrodynamic Voltammetry Theory
- Generator/Collector Type RRDE Experiments
- Koutecky-Levich Analysis (RDE)
- Levich Study (RDE)