Induced defects in carbonaceous materials for hydrogen storage

Angela D. Lueking, Caroline E. Burgess Clifford, Deepa L. Narayanan

Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

Abstract

The use of hydrogen as an energy carrier will require a means by which to transport and store hydrogen, yet no existing technology meets the performance requirements established by the DOE. Hydrogen storage reports in carbon-based materials vary widely; however, recent reports suggest that defects introduced during synthesis or heat treatment lead to an expanded graphite lattice and enhanced hydrogen storage in graphitic materials. The efficacy of certain a priori pretreatment methods to induce defects in graphitic materials and to expand the graphite lattice was studied. The extent of hydrogen uptake for carbon materials with induced defects was presented, and the results were used to test the hypothesis that defects lead to increased hydrogen storage. This is an abstract of a paper presented at the 228th ACS National Meeting (Philadelphia, PA, 8/22-26/2004).

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)FUEL-167
JournalACS National Meeting Book of Abstracts
Volume228
Issue number1
StatePublished - Oct 20 2004
EventAbstracts of Papers - 228th ACS National Meeting - Philadelphia, PA, United States
Duration: Aug 22 2004Aug 26 2004

Fingerprint

Hydrogen storage
Hydrogen
Defects
Graphite
Carbon
Heat treatment

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Chemistry(all)
  • Chemical Engineering(all)

Cite this

Lueking, Angela D. ; Burgess Clifford, Caroline E. ; Narayanan, Deepa L. / Induced defects in carbonaceous materials for hydrogen storage. In: ACS National Meeting Book of Abstracts. 2004 ; Vol. 228, No. 1. pp. FUEL-167.
@article{1d66cf02fb2c40ffa3e0a4ffd432b6e3,
title = "Induced defects in carbonaceous materials for hydrogen storage",
abstract = "The use of hydrogen as an energy carrier will require a means by which to transport and store hydrogen, yet no existing technology meets the performance requirements established by the DOE. Hydrogen storage reports in carbon-based materials vary widely; however, recent reports suggest that defects introduced during synthesis or heat treatment lead to an expanded graphite lattice and enhanced hydrogen storage in graphitic materials. The efficacy of certain a priori pretreatment methods to induce defects in graphitic materials and to expand the graphite lattice was studied. The extent of hydrogen uptake for carbon materials with induced defects was presented, and the results were used to test the hypothesis that defects lead to increased hydrogen storage. This is an abstract of a paper presented at the 228th ACS National Meeting (Philadelphia, PA, 8/22-26/2004).",
author = "Lueking, {Angela D.} and {Burgess Clifford}, {Caroline E.} and Narayanan, {Deepa L.}",
year = "2004",
month = "10",
day = "20",
language = "English (US)",
volume = "228",
pages = "FUEL--167",
journal = "ACS National Meeting Book of Abstracts",
issn = "0065-7727",
publisher = "American Chemical Society",
number = "1",

}

Induced defects in carbonaceous materials for hydrogen storage. / Lueking, Angela D.; Burgess Clifford, Caroline E.; Narayanan, Deepa L.

In: ACS National Meeting Book of Abstracts, Vol. 228, No. 1, 20.10.2004, p. FUEL-167.

Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

TY - JOUR

T1 - Induced defects in carbonaceous materials for hydrogen storage

AU - Lueking, Angela D.

AU - Burgess Clifford, Caroline E.

AU - Narayanan, Deepa L.

PY - 2004/10/20

Y1 - 2004/10/20

N2 - The use of hydrogen as an energy carrier will require a means by which to transport and store hydrogen, yet no existing technology meets the performance requirements established by the DOE. Hydrogen storage reports in carbon-based materials vary widely; however, recent reports suggest that defects introduced during synthesis or heat treatment lead to an expanded graphite lattice and enhanced hydrogen storage in graphitic materials. The efficacy of certain a priori pretreatment methods to induce defects in graphitic materials and to expand the graphite lattice was studied. The extent of hydrogen uptake for carbon materials with induced defects was presented, and the results were used to test the hypothesis that defects lead to increased hydrogen storage. This is an abstract of a paper presented at the 228th ACS National Meeting (Philadelphia, PA, 8/22-26/2004).

AB - The use of hydrogen as an energy carrier will require a means by which to transport and store hydrogen, yet no existing technology meets the performance requirements established by the DOE. Hydrogen storage reports in carbon-based materials vary widely; however, recent reports suggest that defects introduced during synthesis or heat treatment lead to an expanded graphite lattice and enhanced hydrogen storage in graphitic materials. The efficacy of certain a priori pretreatment methods to induce defects in graphitic materials and to expand the graphite lattice was studied. The extent of hydrogen uptake for carbon materials with induced defects was presented, and the results were used to test the hypothesis that defects lead to increased hydrogen storage. This is an abstract of a paper presented at the 228th ACS National Meeting (Philadelphia, PA, 8/22-26/2004).

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=5044247216&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=5044247216&partnerID=8YFLogxK

M3 - Conference article

AN - SCOPUS:5044247216

VL - 228

SP - FUEL-167

JO - ACS National Meeting Book of Abstracts

JF - ACS National Meeting Book of Abstracts

SN - 0065-7727

IS - 1

ER -