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Saran, N., Parikh, K., Suh, D.-S., Muñoz, E., Kolla, H. and Manohar, S.K. (2004) Fabrication and Characterization of Thin Films of Single-Walled Carbon Nanotube Bundles on Flexible Plastic Substrates. Journal of the American Chemical Society, 126, 4462-4463.
http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/ja037273p

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: Analysis of Bacterial Cellulose/Ionic Liquid MWCNTs via Cyclic Voltammetry

    AUTHORS: Seyed Morteza Zendehbad, Guang Yang

    KEYWORDS: Electrical Conductivity, Ionic Liquid (IL), Multi-Walled Carbon Nanotubes (MWCNTs), Bacterial Cellulose (BC), Cyclic Voltammetry (CV), OriginLab

    JOURNAL NAME: Advances in Chemical Engineering and Science, Vol.6 No.1, January 14, 2016

    ABSTRACT: Cyclic voltammetry based on an electrochemical technique is one of the current methods that measure the developments of the electrochemical properties in biomaterial samples under conditions. Biomaterial structure was changed by conductive material while these materials caused a connective network in whole of them and was able to transfer electrons inside of biomaterials. These changes in physical and chemical properties are investigated by analysis tools such as cyclic voltammetry (CV), X-radiation (XRF) and Ultraviolet-visible spectroscopy (UV-Vis). Bacterial cellulose is biodegradable, biosynthesis of A. xylinum which is a three-dimensional nano-network structure with a distinct tunnel and pore structure. In this study, the composite process produced electrically conducting bacterial cellulose pellicles containing well-dispersed and embedded multi-walled carbon nanotubes (MWCNTs) Ionic liquids (ILs), as observed in cyclic voltammetry (CV). For this purpose, we used a special tool, called OriginLab which is an industry-leading scientific graphing and data analysis software. The cyclic voltammetry graph presents the behavior of this composite which consists of a relationship between CNT dispersion, conductivity rate and changes in bacterial cellulose structure. The electrical conductivity of the cellulose/MWCNT composite was found different with respect to CNT dispersion. It was found that the incorporation process was a useful method not only for dispersing MWCNTs-ILs in an ultrafine fibrous network structure, but also for enhancing the electrical conductivity of the polymeric membranes.