AUB ScholarWorks

High surface area electrodes in ionic polymer transducers: Numerical and experimental investigations of the chemo-electric behavior

Show simple item record

dc.contributor.author Akle B.J.
dc.contributor.author Wallmersperger T.
dc.contributor.author Akle E.
dc.contributor.author Leo D.J.
dc.contributor.editor
dc.date 2008
dc.date.accessioned 2017-10-04T11:16:07Z
dc.date.available 2017-10-04T11:16:07Z
dc.date.issued 2008
dc.identifier 10.1117/12.776451
dc.identifier.isbn 9.7808194712e+012
dc.identifier.issn
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10938/15070
dc.description.abstract Ionomeric polymer transducers have received considerable attention in the past ten years due to their ability to generate large bending strain and moderate stress at low applied voltages. Ionic polymer transducers consist of an ionomer, usually Nafion, sandwiched between two electrically conductive electrodes. Recently, a novel fabrication technique denoted as the direct assembly process (DAP) enabled controlled electrode architecture in ionic polymer transducers. A DAP transducer usually consists of two high surface area electrodes made of uniform distributed particles sandwiching an ionomer membrane. Further enhancements to the DAP enabled sub-micron control of the electrode architecture. In this study a previously developed finite element model, capable of simulating ionic polymer transducers with high surface area electrodes is used to study the effect of electrode architecture on the actuation performance due to a unit volt step input. Four architectures are considered: Agglomerate, Gradient, Random, and Lines. The four architectures are simulated for low particle loading and high particle loading. The agglomerate presents the case of badly dispersed metal particles in the electrode. Simulation results demonstrate that particle aggregation reduces the actuation performance on an IPT. The Gradient simulates an IPT built using an Impregnation-Reduction method. The Gradient is compared to a randomly distributed electrode which represents an IPT built using the DAP method. Simulation results demonstrate that the DAP built IPT outperforms the one built using the impregnation-reduction method. Finally line architecture is simulated and results demonstrate that it outperforms random architecture especially at high particle loading.
dc.format.extent
dc.language English
dc.relation.ispartof Publication Name: Proceedings of SPIE - The International Society for Optical Engineering; Conference Title: Behavior and Mechanics of Multifunctional and Composite Materials 2008; Conference Date: 10 March 2008 through 13 March 2008; Conference Location: San Diego, CA; Publication Year: 2008; Volume: 6929;
dc.relation.ispartofseries
dc.relation.uri
dc.source Scopus
dc.subject.other
dc.title High surface area electrodes in ionic polymer transducers: Numerical and experimental investigations of the chemo-electric behavior
dc.type Conference Paper
dc.contributor.affiliation Akle, B.J., Department of Mechanical Engineering, Lebanese American University, Byblos, Lebanon
dc.contributor.affiliation Wallmersperger, T., Institut für Statik und Dynamik der Luft- und Raumfahrtkonstruktionen, Universität Stuttgart, Stuttgart, Germany
dc.contributor.affiliation Akle, E., Department of Mechanical Engineering, American University of Beirut, Beirut, Lebanon
dc.contributor.affiliation Leo, D.J., Center for Intelligent Materials Systems and Structures, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, State University, Blacksburg, VA 24061, United States
dc.contributor.authorAddress Akle, B. J.; Department of Mechanical Engineering, Lebanese American University, Byblos, Lebanon; email: barbar.akle@lau.edu.lb
dc.contributor.authorCorporate University: American University of Beirut; Faculty: Faculty of Engineering and Architecture; Department: Mechanical Engineering;
dc.contributor.authorDepartment Mechanical Engineering
dc.contributor.authorDivision
dc.contributor.authorEmail
dc.contributor.faculty Faculty of Engineering and Architecture
dc.contributor.authorInitials
dc.contributor.authorOrcidID
dc.contributor.authorReprintAddress
dc.contributor.authorResearcherID
dc.contributor.authorUniversity American University of Beirut
dc.description.cited
dc.description.citedCount 2
dc.description.citedTotWOSCount
dc.description.citedWOSCount
dc.format.extentCount 1
dc.identifier.articleNo 69290N
dc.identifier.coden PSISD
dc.identifier.pubmedID
dc.identifier.scopusID 44949206839
dc.identifier.url
dc.publisher.address
dc.relation.ispartofConference Conference Title: Behavior and Mechanics of Multifunctional and Composite Materials 2008 : Conference Date: 10 March 2008 through 13 March 2008 , Conference Location: San Diego, CA.
dc.relation.ispartofConferenceCode 72183
dc.relation.ispartofConferenceDate 10 March 2008 through 13 March 2008
dc.relation.ispartofConferenceHosting
dc.relation.ispartofConferenceLoc San Diego, CA
dc.relation.ispartofConferenceSponsor The International Society for Optical Engineering (SPIE);American Society of Mechanical Engineers
dc.relation.ispartofConferenceTitle Behavior and Mechanics of Multifunctional and Composite Materials 2008
dc.relation.ispartofFundingAgency
dc.relation.ispartOfISOAbbr
dc.relation.ispartOfIssue
dc.relation.ispartOfPart
dc.relation.ispartofPubTitle Proceedings of SPIE - The International Society for Optical Engineering
dc.relation.ispartofPubTitleAbbr Proc SPIE Int Soc Opt Eng
dc.relation.ispartOfSpecialIssue
dc.relation.ispartOfSuppl
dc.relation.ispartOfVolume 6929
dc.source.ID
dc.type.publication Series
dc.subject.otherAuthKeyword Chemo-electric modeling
dc.subject.otherAuthKeyword Direct assembly process
dc.subject.otherAuthKeyword Electrode architecture
dc.subject.otherAuthKeyword High surface area electrodes
dc.subject.otherAuthKeyword Impregnation reduction
dc.subject.otherAuthKeyword Ionic polymer transducers
dc.subject.otherChemCAS
dc.subject.otherIndex (abiotic and biotic) stress
dc.subject.otherIndex Applied voltages
dc.subject.otherIndex assembly processing
dc.subject.otherIndex Bending strains
dc.subject.otherIndex Controlled electrode
dc.subject.otherIndex Distributed particles
dc.subject.otherIndex electric behavior
dc.subject.otherIndex Electrically conductive
dc.subject.otherIndex electrode architecture
dc.subject.otherIndex Experimental investigations
dc.subject.otherIndex fabrication techniques
dc.subject.otherIndex Finite element (FE) modeling
dc.subject.otherIndex High surface area (HSA)
dc.subject.otherIndex Impregnation-reduction method
dc.subject.otherIndex Ionic polymer transducers
dc.subject.otherIndex Ionomer
dc.subject.otherIndex Ionomer membranes
dc.subject.otherIndex Ionomeric polymer transducers
dc.subject.otherIndex Metal particle (MP)
dc.subject.otherIndex particle aggregation
dc.subject.otherIndex Particle loading
dc.subject.otherIndex Randomly distributed
dc.subject.otherIndex simulation results
dc.subject.otherIndex Sub microns
dc.subject.otherIndex Architecture
dc.subject.otherIndex Chemicals
dc.subject.otherIndex Composite materials
dc.subject.otherIndex Composite micromechanics
dc.subject.otherIndex Electroacupuncture
dc.subject.otherIndex Electrochemical electrodes
dc.subject.otherIndex Electrodes
dc.subject.otherIndex Electrolysis
dc.subject.otherIndex Finite difference method
dc.subject.otherIndex Finite element method
dc.subject.otherIndex Gradient methods
dc.subject.otherIndex Impregnation
dc.subject.otherIndex Loading
dc.subject.otherIndex Loads (forces)
dc.subject.otherIndex Mechanics
dc.subject.otherIndex Metallizing
dc.subject.otherIndex Multitasking
dc.subject.otherIndex Nanostructured materials
dc.subject.otherIndex Numerical methods
dc.subject.otherIndex Pigments
dc.subject.otherIndex Polymers
dc.subject.otherIndex Surface properties
dc.subject.otherIndex Surfaces
dc.subject.otherIndex Transducers
dc.subject.otherIndex Agglomeration
dc.subject.otherKeywordPlus
dc.subject.otherWOS


Files in this item

Files Size Format View

There are no files associated with this item.

This item appears in the following Collection(s)

Show simple item record

Search AUB ScholarWorks


Browse

My Account