Electroanalysis at the Nanoscale: Faraday Discussion 164

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The classical field of electroanalysis is emerging as a new and exciting tool in the 21st century. The characterisation, detection and theoretical behaviour of ions and electrons at the nanoscale is a growth area, of immense interest in the diverse fields of science and technology ranging from biological applications, fuel cells, surface and materials characterisation to sensing. Electrochemistry at the nanoscale is closely linked to interfacial chemistry at the solid-liquid, liquid-liquid phases, material sciences and condensed matter physics.

The paradigm shift in electrochemistry started in the 1980s with development of new trends such as structured micro and nano-electrodes allowing atomic scale and dynamic investigations. Enabling in-situ techniques such as Scanning Electrochemical Microscopy combined with AFM, spectro-electrochemical methods together with advanced theoretical calculations using DFT and Monte Carlo simulations have revolutionised the field. Mention should also be made of nano-materials e.g. based on CNTs, graphene, TiO2 and other metal oxides.


Themes

  • Charge transfer at the nanoscale
  • Nanomaterial platforms
  • Chemical detection
  • Bioelectrolysis via nanomaterials


Speakers:

  • Professor Joseph Wang (Introductory Speaker)
    University of California at San Diego, USA
  • Professor David Williams (Closing Speaker)
    The University of Auckland, New Zealand
  • Professor Christian Amatore
    Ecole Normale Superieure, Paris, France
  • Professor Andreas Bund
    Technische Universitat Ilmenau, Germany
  • Professor Frédéric Kanoufi
    Physicochimie des Electrolytes, des Colloïdes et Sciences Analytiques, France
  • Professor Frank Marken
    University of Bath, UK
  • Assistant Professor Martin Pumera
    Nanyang Technological University, Singapore
  • Professor Patrik Schmuki
    University of Erlangen (FAU), Germany
  • Professor Wolfgang Schuhmann
    Ruhr-Universität Bochum, Germany
  • Dr Alain Walcarius
    Université Henri Poincaré Nancy I, France

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