Inorganic and Metallic Nanotubular Materials: Recent Technologies and Applications

Front Cover
Tsuyoshi Kijima
Springer Science & Business Media, Jun 22, 2010 - Technology & Engineering - 300 pages
0 Reviews

This book describes the synthesis, characterization and applications of inorganic and metallic nanotubular materials. It covers a wide variety of nanotubular materials excluding carbon nanotubes, and explains their potential for future technologies.

 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

1 Introduction to Inorganic and Metallic Nanotubes
1
2 Synthesis and Applications of Titanium Oxide Nanotubes
17
3 Synthesis Structural Analysis and Applications of Titanium Oxide Nanotubes
33
4 Synthesis and Applications of Titanium Oxide Nanotube Thin Films
45
5 Synthesis and Application of Titanium Oxide Nanohole Arrays
59
6 Synthesis and Applications of Manganese Oxide Nanotubes
72
7 Synthesis and Applications of Molybdenum Oxide Nanotubes
83
8 Synthesis and Applications of RareEarth Compound Nanotubes
97
12 Synthesis and Applications of Imogolite Nanotubes
159
13 Structure and Properties of Imogolite Nanotubes and Their Application to Polymer Nanocomposites
169
14 Synthesis and Applications of Chalcogenide Nanotubes
191
15 Synthesis and Functions of Fullerene Nanotubes
200
16 Synthesis and Applications of NobleMetal Nanotubes
215
17 Synthesis and Applications of MagneticMetal Nanotubes
235
18 Synthesis and Applications of Water Nanotubes
247
19 Design and Synthesis of Titanium Oxide Nanotubes
261

9 Synthesis and Applications of Zirconia and Ruthenium Oxide Nanotubes
117
10 Conversion of Metal Oxide Nanosheets into Nanotubes
134
11 Synthesis and Applications of Mixed Oxide Nanotubes
147
20 In Situ TEM Electrical and Mechanical Probing of Individual Multiwalled Boron Nitride Nanotubes
274
Index
287
Copyright

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2010)

Tsuyoshi Kijima is professor at the Department of Applied Chemistry of the Miyazaki University, Japan. He studied applied chemistry at the Kyushu University and gained his PhD in 1975 on physical properties of polymers under high pressure. After working as a research associate at the Kumamoto University, he joined National Institute for Inorganic Materials in 1975 and worked in the field of inorganic layered materials synthesis as well as intercalation chemistry. In 1990 he moved to the Miyazaki University where he has since worked in the field of the template synthesis of nano- and mesoporous materials. Especially In 2002-2007 he devoted as a CREST project leader on the development and applications of nanotubular and related platinum, polymer and carbon nanomaterials.