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- K. Suslick
- 23 March 1990
Applications to chemical reactions exist in both homogeneous liquids and in liquid-solid systems, and of special synthetic use is the ability of ultrasound to create clean, highly reactive surfaces on metals.
APPLICATIONS OF ULTRASOUND TO MATERIALS CHEMISTRY
The chemical effects of ultrasound derive primarily from acoustic cavitation. Bubble collapse in liquids results in an enormous concentration of energy from the conversion of the kinetic energy of…
Acoustic cavitation and its chemical consequences
- K. Suslick, Y. Didenko, M. Wong
- ChemistryPhilosophical Transactions of the Royal Society…
- 15 February 1999
Acoustic cavitation is responsible for both sonochemistry and sonoluminescence. Bubble collapse in liquids results in an enormous concentration of energy from the conversion of the kinetic energy of…
Applications of Ultrasound to the Synthesis of Nanostructured Materials
The fundamental principles of both synthetic methods and recent development in the applications of ultrasound in nanostructured materials synthesis are summarized.
The sonochemical hot spot
The origin of “sonochemistry” is acoustic cavitation: the formation, expansion, and implosive collapse of bubbles in liquids irradiated with ultrasound. The compression of such bubbles generates…
Ultrasound: Its Chemical, Physical, and Biological Effects
- K. Suslick
- 1 November 1988
Inside a collapsing bubble: sonoluminescence and the conditions during cavitation.
Application of spectrometric methods of pyrometry as well as tools of plasma diagnostics to relative line intensities, profiles, and peak positions have allowed the determination of intracavity temperatures and pressures.
Colorimetric sensor arrays for volatile organic compounds.
- M. C. Janzen, Jennifer B Ponder, Daniel P Bailey, Crystal K. Ingison, K. Suslick
- ChemistryAnalytical chemistry
- 3 May 2006
The development of a low-cost, sensitive colorimetric sensor array for the detection and identification of volatile organic compounds (VOCs) is reported, and by proper choice of dyes and substrate, the array is essentially nonresponsive to changes in humidity.
Sonochemical synthesis of nanomaterials.
- Hangxun Xu, Brad W. Zeiger, K. Suslick
- Chemistry, Materials ScienceChemical Society reviews
- 11 March 2013
This tutorial review provides examples of how the chemical and physical effects of high intensity ultrasound can be exploited for the preparation or modification of a wide range of nanostructured materials.