faradaic

far·a·da·ic

 (făr′ə-dā′ĭk)
adj.
Variant of faradic.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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References in periodicals archive ?
It can be observed that, all the charge curves are highly linear to their corresponding discharge counterpart, signifying the Faradaic reactions along with double layer contribution.[47]
The construction of ultramicoelectrodes (UME) through a well-established and controlled elegant methodology allows the application of the technique to study the red-ox reactions and faradaic phenomena on metals surfaces with controlled resolution which can be improved up to a nanometric range.
CV curves were measured as a function of temperature during both the cooling and heating cycles, and the extent of hybridization was determined by integrating the ferrocene faradaic peak as described below.
The activation at -0.5 V was odd (if compared to other activation voltages) where all of its faradaic processes appeared enhanced.
Furthermore, C[O.sub.2] reduction is typically characterized by low faradaic efficiency due to the competition with the hydrogen evolution reaction (HER), which takes place at the same range of potentials [10].
In addition, Figure 5 shows a Tafel plot for the HCl[O.sub.4] media, revealing that the current density increases as a function of the imposed potential, which shows that detection of the faradaic current began above 2.3 V, which is consistent with the response of the BDD because this type of electrode requires higher overpotentials to oxidize water [25].
They not only store the energy like electrostatic carbon materials but also exhibit the electrochemical faradaic reactions between electrode materials and ions within appropriate potential windows [16-18].
The reason to use this technique is that it reduces the faradaic current, producing lower limits of detection than cyclic voltammetry [43].
Energy can be stored in supercapacitors by two different mechanisms: (1) non-Faradaic charge separation in a Helmholtz double layer at the interface between the conductive electrode and electrolyte (electrical double-layer capacitors, EDLCs) and (2) reversible Faradaic redox reactions at or near the electrode surface (pseudocapacitors) [4-6].
Diffusion of water and oxygen seems to occur in the coatings, indicating that a strict barrier-type coating behavior without Faradaic reactions could explain the impedance spectra.