Oxide, Cathode, Analytical chemistry, Solid oxide fuel cell and Fuel cells are his primary areas of study. Stephen J. Skinner interconnects Nanotechnology, Inorganic chemistry and Electrolyte, Anode, Electrode in the investigation of issues within Oxide. Stephen J. Skinner has researched Nanotechnology in several fields, including Intermediate temperature, Oxygen ions, Cathode material, Range and Solid-state chemistry.
Stephen J. Skinner combines subjects such as Perovskite, Electrochemistry and Non-blocking I/O with his study of Cathode. The concepts of his Analytical chemistry study are interwoven with issues in Tetragonal crystal system, Atmospheric temperature range and Diffusion. His Solid oxide fuel cell research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Oxide ion, Dielectric spectroscopy and Doping.
Stephen J. Skinner mainly investigates Analytical chemistry, Oxide, Cathode, Inorganic chemistry and Solid oxide fuel cell. His study in Analytical chemistry is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Secondary ion mass spectrometry, Atmospheric temperature range, Conductivity, Tetragonal crystal system and Diffusion. His Conductivity research focuses on Electrical resistivity and conductivity and how it connects with Thermal expansion.
His Oxide research incorporates elements of Yttria-stabilized zirconia, Thin film, Stoichiometry and Electrochemistry, Electrode. The various areas that Stephen J. Skinner examines in his Cathode study include Fuel cells, Nanotechnology, Electrolyte, Perovskite and Microstructure. His work deals with themes such as Dielectric spectroscopy and Non-blocking I/O, which intersect with Solid oxide fuel cell.
His main research concerns Oxide, Cathode, Perovskite, Electrode and Electrolyte. Oxide and Engineering and Physical Sciences are two areas of study in which Stephen J. Skinner engages in interdisciplinary research. His Cathode research integrates issues from Stoichiometry, Spinel, Electrochemistry and Microstructure.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Thermal conduction, Oxygen transport, Conductivity and Diffusion. His Electrode research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Ionic bonding and Electrical resistivity and conductivity. His Solid oxide fuel cell research focuses on Dielectric spectroscopy and how it relates to Analytical chemistry.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Oxide, Cathode, Electrolyte, Perovskite and Microstructure. His Oxide research includes themes of Thin film, Stoichiometry, Oxygen reduction, Chemical composition and Strain engineering. His Stoichiometry research entails a greater understanding of Analytical chemistry.
His study looks at the intersection of Cathode and topics like Spinel with Nanometre, Oxygen transport, Polarization and Electrochemistry. His Perovskite research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Activation energy, Partial pressure, Conductivity, Thermal conduction and Diffusion. His research integrates issues of Dielectric spectroscopy, Ball mill, Solid oxide fuel cell and Scanning electron microscope in his study of Microstructure.
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Intermediate temperature solid oxide fuel cells
Daniel J. L. Brett;Alan Atkinson;Nigel P. Brandon;Stephen J. Skinner.
Chemical Society Reviews (2008)
Recent Advances in Materials for Fuel Cells
N.P. Brandon;S. Skinner;B.C.H. Steele.
Annual Review of Materials Research (2003)
Oxygen diffusion and surface exchange in La2−xSrxNiO4+δ
S.J Skinner;J.A Kilner.
Solid State Ionics (2000)
Recent advances in Perovskite-type materials for solid oxide fuel cell cathodes
Stephen J. Skinner.
International Journal of Inorganic Materials (2001)
Oxygen ion conductors
Stephen J Skinner;John A Kilner.
Materials Today (2003)
Layered perovskites as promising cathodes for intermediate temperature solid oxide fuel cells
Albert Tarancón;Stephen J. Skinner;Richard J. Chater;F. Hernández-Ramírez.
Journal of Materials Chemistry (2007)
Advances in layered oxide cathodes for intermediate temperature solid oxide fuel cells
Albert Tarancón;Mónica Burriel;José Santiso;Stephen J. Skinner.
Journal of Materials Chemistry (2010)
Solid oxide fuel cells - a challenge for materials chemists?
Anna Lashtabeg;Stephen J. Skinner.
Journal of Materials Chemistry (2006)
A comparative study of the Ruddlesden-Popper series, Lan+1NinO3n+1 (n = 1, 2 and 3), for solid-oxide fuel-cell cathode applications
G. Amow;I.J. Davidson;S.J. Skinner.
Solid State Ionics (2006)
Recent developments in Ruddlesden–Popper nickelate systems for solid oxide fuel cell cathodes
G. Amow;S. J. Skinner.
Journal of Solid State Electrochemistry (2006)
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