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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.
- Kramers-Kronig Transforms
- EIS Mathematical Theory
- EIS Data Accuracy and Validity
- EIS Data Plotting
- EIS Basic Background Theory
Electrochemical Methods are used to study and understand corrosion processes and to interrogate methods of corrosion inhibition, often by Rotating Cylinder (RCE) Electrochemistry.
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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.
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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
- Generator/Collector Type RRDE Experiments
- Theoretical Determination of Collection Efficiency (N)
- Rotating Ring-Disk (RRDE) Theory
- Koutecky-Levich Analysis (RDE)