INQUIMAE   12526
INSTITUTO DE QUIMICA, FISICA DE LOS MATERIALES, MEDIOAMBIENTE Y ENERGIA
Unidad Ejecutora - UE
artículos
Título:
Layer-by-Layer Self-Assembled Redox Polyelectrolytes on Passive Steel
Autor/es:
EDGAR VOLKER; FEDERICO WILLIAMS; ERNESTO JULIO CALVO
Revista:
Israel Journal of Chemistry
Editorial:
Science from Israel
Referencias:
Lugar: Jerusalem; Año: 2008 vol. 48 p. 305 - 305
Resumen:
Steel samples were passivated in 0.1 M NaOH solutions at 0.3 V vs. Ag/AgCl (3 M KCl) and then poly(allylamine) derivatized with osmium pyridine-bipyridine-chloride complex and poly-(vinylsulfonate) were sequentially self-assembled electrostatically layer-by-layer. The resulting electrodes were examined by cyclic voltammetry, ellipsometry, and X-ray Photoelectron Spectroscopy (XPS). These studies demonstrate the formation of a redox polyelectrolyte multilayer onto the passive film protecting the ferrous metal. As the number of deposited polyelectrolyte layers increases there is an increase in the measured thickness of the self-assembled film. The rate of thickness growth in osmium polymer film with the number of deposition cycles is slower for films thinner than ~30 nm. Cyclic voltammetry shows that the electron transfer rate to the outer sphere osmium complex tethered to the polymer backbone is much slower for the multilayer on passive iron than on gold surfaces. This is in agreement with the well-known behavior of soluble redox couples on passive metals and with electrochemical tunelling spectroscopy. film. The rate of thickness growth in osmium polymer film with the number of deposition cycles is slower for films thinner than ~30 nm. Cyclic voltammetry shows that the electron transfer rate to the outer sphere osmium complex tethered to the polymer backbone is much slower for the multilayer on passive iron than on gold surfaces. This is in agreement with the well-known behavior of soluble redox couples on passive metals and with electrochemical tunelling spectroscopy. layers increases there is an increase in the measured thickness of the self-assembled film. The rate of thickness growth in osmium polymer film with the number of deposition cycles is slower for films thinner than ~30 nm. Cyclic voltammetry shows that the electron transfer rate to the outer sphere osmium complex tethered to the polymer backbone is much slower for the multilayer on passive iron than on gold surfaces. This is in agreement with the well-known behavior of soluble redox couples on passive metals and with electrochemical tunelling spectroscopy. film. The rate of thickness growth in osmium polymer film with the number of deposition cycles is slower for films thinner than ~30 nm. Cyclic voltammetry shows that the electron transfer rate to the outer sphere osmium complex tethered to the polymer backbone is much slower for the multilayer on passive iron than on gold surfaces. This is in agreement with the well-known behavior of soluble redox couples on passive metals and with electrochemical tunelling spectroscopy. the passive film protecting the ferrous metal. As the number of deposited polyelectrolyte layers increases there is an increase in the measured thickness of the self-assembled film. The rate of thickness growth in osmium polymer film with the number of deposition cycles is slower for films thinner than ~30 nm. Cyclic voltammetry shows that the electron transfer rate to the outer sphere osmium complex tethered to the polymer backbone is much slower for the multilayer on passive iron than on gold surfaces. This is in agreement with the well-known behavior of soluble redox couples on passive metals and with electrochemical tunelling spectroscopy. film. The rate of thickness growth in osmium polymer film with the number of deposition cycles is slower for films thinner than ~30 nm. Cyclic voltammetry shows that the electron transfer rate to the outer sphere osmium complex tethered to the polymer backbone is much slower for the multilayer on passive iron than on gold surfaces. This is in agreement with the well-known behavior of soluble redox couples on passive metals and with electrochemical tunelling spectroscopy. sembled film. The rate of thickness growth in osmium polymer film with the number of deposition cycles is slower for films thinner than ~30 nm. Cyclic voltammetry shows that the electron transfer rate to the outer sphere osmium complex tethered to the polymer backbone is much slower for the multilayer on passive iron than on gold surfaces. This is in agreement with the well-known behavior of soluble redox couples on passive metals and with electrochemical tunelling spectroscopy.shows that the electron transfer rate to the outer sphere osmium complex tethered to the polymer backbone is much slower for the multilayer on passive iron than on gold surfaces. This is in agreement with the well-known behavior of soluble redox couples on passive metals and with electrochemical tunelling spectroscopy.