Sensors  Chemical and Biochemical Sensors - Part I, Volume 2 Cover

Sensors: Chemical and Biochemical Sensors – Part I, Volume 2

ISBN/ASIN: 9783527267682,9783527620135 | 1991 | English | pdf | 724/724 pages | 23.1 Mb
Publisher: VCH Verlagsgesellschaft mbH

'Sensors' is the first self-contained series to deal with the whole area of sensors. It describes general aspects, technical and physical fundamentals, construction, function, applications and developments of the various types of sensors.
This is the first of two volumes focusing on chemical and biochemical sensors providing definitions, typical examples of chemical and biochemical sensors and historical remarks. It describes chemical sensor technologies and interdisciplinary tasks in the design of chemical sensors. The major part consists of a description of basic sensors. They include electrolyte sensors, solid electrolyte sensors, electronic conductivity and capacitance sensors, field effect sensors, calorimetric sensors, optochemical sensors, and mass sensitive sensors. This volume is an indispensable reference work for both specialists and newcomers, researchers and developers.
Chapter 1 Definitions and Typical Examples (pages 1–27): Wolfgang Gopel and Klaus?Dieter Schierbaum
Chapter 2 Historical Remarks (pages 29–59): Wolfgang Gopel, T. A. Jones†, Wolfgang Gopel, Jay N. Zemel and Tetsuro Seiyama
Chapter 3 Chemical Sensor Technologies: Empirical Art and Systematic Research (pages 61–118): Wolfgang Gopel
Chapter 4 Specific Molecular Interactions and Detection Principles (pages 119–157): Wolfgang Gopel and Klaus?Dieter Schierbaum
Chapter 5 Specific Features of Electrochemical Sensors (pages 159–189): Hans?Dieter Wiemhofer and Karl Cammann
Chapter 6 Multi?Component Analysis in Chemical Sensing (pages 191–237): Stefan Vaihinger and Wolfgang Gopel
Chapter 7 Liquid Electrolyte Sensors: Potentiometry, Amperometry, and Conductometry (pages 239–339): Friedrich Oehme
Chapter 8 Solid?State Electrochemical Sensors (pages 341–428): Michel Kleitz, Elisabeth Siebert, Pierre Fabry and Jacques Fouletier
Chapter 9 Electronic Conductance and Capacitance Sensors (pages 429–466): Wolfgang Gopel and Klaus?Dieter Schierbaum
Chapter 10 Field Effect Chemical Sensors (pages 467–528): Ingemar Lundstrom, Albert van den Berg, Bartholomeus H. van der Schoot, Hendrik H. van den Vlekkert, Marten Armgarth and Claes I. Nylander
Chapter 11 Calorimetric Chemical Sensors (pages 529–572): Peter T. Walsh and T. A. Jones†
Chapter 12 Optochemical Sensors (pages 573–645): Otto S. Wolfbeis, Gilbert Boisde and Gunter Gauglitz
Chapter 13 Mass?Sensitive Devices (pages 647–680): Maarten S. Nieuwenhuizen and Adrian Venema

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