John T. S. Irvine mostly deals with Oxide, Inorganic chemistry, Anode, Chemical engineering and Perovskite. His Oxide study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Yttria-stabilized zirconia, Solid oxide fuel cell, Electrolysis, Cathode and Redox. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Hydrogen, Oxygen, Methane, Conductivity and Electrochemistry.
His Anode research includes themes of Fuel cells, Tin and Tin oxide. His Chemical engineering research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Electrolyte and Scanning electron microscope. Within one scientific family, John T. S. Irvine focuses on topics pertaining to Strontium under Perovskite, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Strontium titanate.
His primary scientific interests are in Oxide, Inorganic chemistry, Chemical engineering, Anode and Electrolyte. His studies in Oxide integrate themes in fields like Cathode, Perovskite, Electrochemistry, Electrode and Microstructure. The Inorganic chemistry study combines topics in areas such as Hydrogen, Doping, Conductivity and Analytical chemistry.
His Analytical chemistry research incorporates themes from Oxygen, Neutron diffraction, Mineralogy and Electrical resistivity and conductivity. The various areas that John T. S. Irvine examines in his Chemical engineering study include Yttria-stabilized zirconia, Solid oxide fuel cell, Ceramic, Cermet and Catalysis. The study incorporates disciplines such as Polarization, Fuel cells, Carbon, Methane and Metallurgy in addition to Anode.
Chemical engineering, Oxide, Anode, Electrochemistry and Perovskite are his primary areas of study. His research integrates issues of Photocatalysis, Catalysis, Doping, Electrolysis and Carbon in his study of Chemical engineering. His research in Oxide intersects with topics in Inorganic chemistry, Cathode, Electrolyte, Electrode and Microstructure.
The Inorganic chemistry study which covers Oxygen that intersects with Sodium. John T. S. Irvine works mostly in the field of Electrolyte, limiting it down to concerns involving Conductivity and, occasionally, Analytical chemistry. His Anode study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Fuel cells.
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Electroceramics: Characterization by Impedance Spectroscopy
John T. S. Irvine;Derek C. Sinclair;Anthony R. West.
Advanced Materials (1990)
Advanced anodes for high-temperature fuel cells
Alan Atkinson;Scott A. Barnett;Raymond J. Gorte;John T. Irvine.
Nature Materials (2004)
A redox-stable efficient anode for solid-oxide fuel cells.
Shanwen Tao;John T. S. Irvine.
Nature Materials (2003)
Foresight in Science: Picking the Winners
John Irvine;Ben R. Martin.
Ammonia and related chemicals as potential indirect hydrogen storage materials
Rong Lan;John T.S. Irvine;Shanwen Tao.
International Journal of Hydrogen Energy (2012)
Synthesis and Characterization of ( La0.75Sr0.25 ) Cr0.5Mn0.5 O 3 − δ , a Redox-Stable, Efficient Perovskite Anode for SOFCs
Shanwen Tao;John T. S. Irvine.
Journal of The Electrochemical Society (2004)
Disruption of extended defects in solid oxide fuel cell anodes for methane oxidation.
Juan Carlos Ruiz-Morales;Jesús Canales-Vázquez;Jesús Canales-Vázquez;Cristian Savaniu;David Marrero-López.
Layered oxygen-deficient double perovskite as an efficient and stable anode for direct hydrocarbon solid oxide fuel cells
Sivaprakesh Sengodan;Siyuk Choi;Areum Jun;Tae Ho Shin.
Nature Materials (2015)
In situ growth of nanoparticles through control of non-stoichiometry
Dragos Neagu;George Tsekouras;George Tsekouras;David Noel Miller;Herve Menard.
Nature Chemistry (2013)
A symmetrical solid oxide fuel cell demonstrating redox stable perovskite electrodes
David M. Bastidas;Shanwen Tao;John T. S. Irvine.
Journal of Materials Chemistry (2006)
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