Limit search to available items
Book Cover
E-book
Author Miyazawa, Kun'ichi, author

Title Fullerene nanowhiskers / Kun'ichi Miyazawa, Yuichi Ochiai, Masaru Tachibana, Tokushi Kizuka, Shigeo Nakamura
Edition Second edition
Published Singapore : Pan Stanford, 2019
Online access available from:
ProQuest Ebook Central Subscription    View Resource Record  

Copies

Description 1 online resource : illustrations
Contents Cover; Half Tilte; Title Page; Copyright Page; Table of Contents; Preface; 1: Introduction to Fullerene Nanowhiskers; 1.1 What Is a Fullerene Nanowhisker?; 1.2 The LLIP Method; 1.3 Properties and Applications of Fullerene Nanowhiskers; 1.4 Summary; 2: Growth, Structures, and Mechanical Properties of Fullerene Nanowhiskers; 2.1 Introduction; 2.2 Growth; 2.2.1 LLIP Method; 2.2.2 Photo-Assisted Growth; 2.3 Structure; 2.3.1 X-Ray Diffraction; 2.3.2 Raman Spectroscopy; 2.4 Mechanical Properties; 2.5 Conclusions; 3: Growth Study of C60 Fullerene Nanowhiskers Synthesized by the Dynamic LLIP Method
3.1 Introduction3.2 Temperature Effect on the Growth of C60FNWs; 3.3 Effect of the Solvent Ratio on the Growth of C60FNWs; 3.4 Effect of Water on the Growth of C60FNWs; 3.5 Effect of Bottle Size on the Growth of C60FNWs; 3.6 Summary; 4: Preparation and Characterization of Fullerene Derivatives and Their Nanowhiskers; 4.1 Introduction; 4.2 Synthesis of Fullerene Derivatives; 4.2.1 Malonic Acid Derivatives; 4.2.2 Pyrrolidine Derivatives; 4.2.3 Metal Complexes; 4.3 FNWs Containing Fullerene Derivatives; 4.3.1 Preparation of FNWs Containing Fullerene Derivatives
4.3.2 Properties of FNWs Containing Fullerene Derivatives4.4 Conclusion; 5: Interactions of Fullerene C60 in Pyridine Solutions; 5.1 Introduction; 5.2 Experimental; 5.2.1 C60-Pyridine Solutions Prepared at Different Temperatures; 5.2.2 C60-Pyridine Solutions Prepared with Water; 5.2.3 Ultraviolet Detection; 5.2.4 Chromatography Detection; 5.3 Temperature Effect on C60 Interactions in Pyridine; 5.4 Water Effect on C60 Interactions in Pyridine; 5.5 Water Effect on the Kinetics of C60-Pyridine Reaction; 5.6 Summary; 6: Morphological Controls of Fullerene Nanowhiskers and Nanotubes
6.1 Introduction6.2 Surface Modification of C60 Fullerene Nanowhiskers; 6.2.1 Synthesis Parameters; 6.2.2 Morphology; Pore Size, and Crystallinity; 6.2.3 Mechanism for the Intermolecular Interaction; 6.3 Diameter Control of Fullerene Nanotubes; 6.3.1 Synthesis Parameters; 6.3.2 Effect of Solvent and Solvent Ratio; 6.3.3 Effect of Photo-Irradiation; 6.3.4 Effect of Temperature; 6.4 Summary; 7: Fabrication, Characterization, Hybridization, and Assembly of C60 Fine Crystals; 7.1 C60 Fine Crystals of Unique Shapes and Controlled Size; 7.2 Hybridized C60 Fine Crystals
7.3 Assembled C60 Fine Crystals7.4 Conclusion; 8: In situ Transmission Electron Microscopy of Fullerene Nanowhiskers and Related Carbon Nanomaterials; 8.1 Introduction; 8.2 In situ TEM in the Study of Nanomaterials; 8.3 Examples of Measurements; 8.3.1 Elastic Properties of FNWs; 8.3.2 Carbon Nanocapsules; 8.3.2.1 Formation; 8.3.2.2 Luminescence; 8.3.2.3 Conductance; 8.3.2.4 Mechanical properties; 8.3.2.5 In situ TEM of CNCs produced by other methods; 8.4 Conclusions and Outlook; 9: Surface Nanocharacterization of Fullerene Nanowhiskers; 9.1 Introduction
Summary Fullerenes became a new member of carbon allotropes in addition to diamond and graphite after the discovery of C60 (carbon 60) by Kroto et al. in 1985. The model of C60 was first proposed by Osawa in 1970. C60 is a hollow spherical molecule composed of 60 carbon atoms that contains 12 five-membered rings and 20 six-membered rings and has the same structure as a soccer ball. In 2001, C60 fullerene nanowhiskers (FNWs), which are single-crystal nanowhiskers solely composed of C60 molecules, were discovered in a colloidal solution of lead zirconate titanate (PZT) with added C60. This book focuses on the synthesis of FNWs, fullerene nanotubes, and fullerene nanosheets and describes the structural, mechanical, semiconducting, and thermal properties, as well as bio-related and solar applications of FNWs and related fullerene nanomaterials
Bibliography Includes bibliographical references and index
Notes Kun'ichi Miyazawa received his D.E. from the University of Tokyo in 1987. He is engaged in the study of fullerene nanowhiskers and related fullerene nanomaterials as well as the characterization of fuel cell catalysts at the Tokyo University of Science. Yuichi Ochiai received his D.S. from Tokyo University of Education in 1976. Since 1997, he is a professor at Chiba University, where he studies quantum transport nanomaterials, especially semiconductor-related carbon fullerene as an important near-future material. Masaru Tachibana is a professor at Yokohama City University. He studies the synthesis of novel nanocarbons and their mechanical, electrical, and optical properties, as well as organic materials, including protein crystals. Tokushi Kizuka received his D.E. from the University of Tokyo in 1991 and has developed in situ transmission electron microscopy to study the atomistic behavior and characteristics of nanocarbon materials. Shigeo Nakamura received his Ph. D. from the University of Tokyo in 1994. Since 2011, he is engaged in the synthesis of fullerene derivatives with biological activities at Nippon Medical School
Online resource; title from PDF title page (EBSCO, viewed March 6, 2019)
Subject Fullerenes -- Derivatives
Nanotubes
Nanotubes.
SCIENCE -- Chemistry -- General.
SCIENCE -- Chemistry -- Inorganic.
SCIENCE -- Physics.
TECHNOLOGY -- Material Science.
Form Electronic book
Author Kizuka, Tokushi, author
Nakamura, Shigeo, author
Ochiai, Yuichi, author
Tachibana, Masaru, author
ISBN 1351042114
1351042122
1351042130
1351042149
9781351042116
9781351042123
9781351042130
9781351042147