Workshop Details
High Temperature Energy Conversion: Electrochemical Oxidation and Reduction Mechanisms
06/27/2016 - 07/01/2016
Meeting Description:

Solid oxide electrochemical cells (SOECs) typically operate at temperatures above 650˚C and can either produce electricity (as a fuel cell) or reduce carbon dioxide and water (as an electrolysis cell). SOECs are comprised of heterogeneous materials having spatially varying architectures exposed to strong oxidizing and/or reducing environments. Under these conditions, identifying where charge transfer occurs, measuring reversible (and irreversible) changes in SOEC material properties, and quantifying the kinetics of elementary steps in proposed reaction models present significant challenges. This workshop will draw leading investigators from a diverse collections of fields including chemistry, physics, materials science and engineering to discuss recent experimental and theoretical advances in the field of high temperature energy conversion with a particular emphasis on fundamental questions that limit the development of models capable of predicting microscopic mechanisms responsible for chemical oxidation and reduction in SOECs.



Meeting Venue:

Telluride Elementary School
477 West Columbia Ave Telluride CO 81435

High Temperature Energy Conversion: Electrochemical Oxidation and Reduction Mechanisms Registered Meeting Participants:
Participant Organization
Abernathy, Harry National Energy Technology Laboratory
Birss, Viola University of Calgary
Eichhorn, Bryan University of Maryland
Einarsrud, Mari-Ann NTNU Norwegian University of Science and Technolog
Ha, Su Washington State University
Holtappels, Peter Technical University of Denmark
Liu, Zhi Shanghaitech University
McIntosh, Steven Lehigh University
Pagnier, Thierry CNRS-LEPMI
Railsback, Justin Northwestern University
Ricote, Sandrine Colorado School of Mines
Traulsen, Marie Lund Technical University of Denmark
Virkar, Anil University of Utah
Walker, Robert Montana State University

Back to Top