Cover Page August-2019-Advanced Materials Letters

Advanced Materials Letters

Volume 10, Issue 8, Pages 586-594, August 2019
About Cover

3D printing as the state-of-the-art emerging technology offers a platform for the new industrial horizons. The manufacturing process for creating 3D physical objects done via successive layer-by-layer deposition of materials such as metal, plastic, ceramics, or even living cells. The 3D printing concept was first proposed in the 1980s using stereolithography to make polymer objects. 3D technology could transform manufacturing, global product consumption and supply chains. The cover photo of July 2019 issue describes the structure of a 3D printed objects and to celebrate the 39th anniversary of its innovation.


Synthesis of 9-Aminoacridine and its Application as an Anode Material for Aqueous Rechargeable Lithium–ion Batteries

Madhushree M. Ravikumar, Vijeth R. Shetty, Suresh G. Shivappa*

Department of Chemistry and Research Centre, NMKRV College for Women, Jayanagar, Bangalore 560011, Karnataka, India 

Adv. Mater. Lett., 2019, 10 (8), pp 586-594

DOI: 10.5185/amlett.2019.9909

Publication Date (Web): Mar 01, 2019

E-mail: sureshssmrv@yahoo.co.in

Abstract

Two organic compounds namely Acridine (ACD) and 9-aminoacridine (ACD-NH2) have been investigated as electrode materials for an aqueous rechargeable lithium-ion battery (ARLIB) applications. The electrochemical investigations reveal that the active species act as anodes in ARLIB systems. In this regard, nitrogen group act as redox center and undergo electrochemical reaction with Li-ions during charge and discharge process. The synthesis of 9-amonoacridine is done by standard method called chichibabin reaction. Amination of ACD enhances the electrochemical behaviour of the molecule. To improve the electrochemical performances of ACD & ACD-NH2, graphene is used as an additive for ARLIB system. The decorated molecules such as decorated Acridine (dACD) and decorated 9-aminoacridine (dACD-NH2) showed improved electrochemical performance as compared with ACD & ACD-NH2. The decoration is of great importance concerning capacity, reversibility and stability of cycling behavior during charge and discharge processes. Charge/discharge tests show that ACD, ACD-NH2, dACD, and dACD-NH2 have achieved initial discharge capacities of 119, 122, 149 and 220 mAh g-1 respectively at a current density of 0.2 mA. The good cyclic performance and agreeable discharge capacity of the cell signifies the application of dACD-NH2 as anode material for ARLIB system.  © VBRI Press.

Keywords

Acridine, amino-acridine, graphene, cyclic voltammetry, galvanostatic charge/discharge, electrochemical impedance spectroscopy.

Previous issues

Cloud Medicine set to Revolutionize Doorstep Personalized Healthcare

Various surfactants for 0 – 3 dimensional nanocarbons: Separation, exfoliation and solubilization

Polypyrrole based biofunctional composite layer for bioelectrocatalytic device system

Innovative Graphene-PDMS sensors for aerospace applications 

Effect of hot drawing process and carbonization temperature in electrochemical behavior of electrospun carbon nanofibers

Chemical Reactivity and Electronical Properties of Graphene and Reduced Graphene Oxide on Different Substrates

Laser Raman micro-spectroscopy as an effective non-destructive method of detection and identification of various sp2 carbon modifications in industry and in nature

Electrochemical promotion of ammonia synthesis with proton-conducting solid oxide fuel cells

Biomimetic surfaces with hierarchical structure using microsized texture and nanosized Cu particles for superhydrophobicity

Enhancement the properties of high and low-density polyethylene membranes by radiation grafting process

Synthesis of 9-Aminoacridine and its Application as an Anode Material for Aqueous Rechargeable Lithium–ion Batteries

Facile synthesis of novel tough and highly flexible biodegradable membranes for water microfiltration

Investigating the possibility of using acetic acid in place of HF in chromium-benzenedicarboxylates (MIL-53 and MIL-101) synthesis applicable for CO2 adsorption

Upcoming Congress

Knowledge Experience at Sea TM