Northeastern University (China)
About: Northeastern University (China) is a(n) education organization based out in Shenyang, China. It is known for research contribution in the topic(s): Control theory & Microstructure. The organization has 36087 authors who have published 36125 publication(s) receiving 426807 citation(s). The organization is also known as: Dōngběi Dàxué & Northeastern University (东北大学).
Papers published on a yearly basis
09 Nov 2011-Advanced Materials
TL;DR: In order to further improve the power and energy densities of the capacitors, carbon-based composites combining electrical double layer capacitors (EDLC)-capacitance and pseudo-Capacitance have been explored and show not only enhanced capacitance, but as well good cyclability.
Abstract: Carbon materials have attracted intense interests as electrode materials for electrochemical capacitors, because of their high surface area, electrical conductivity, chemical stability and low cost. Activated carbons produced by different activation processes from various precursors are the most widely used electrodes. Recently, with the rapid growth of nanotechnology, nanostructured electrode materials, such as carbon nanotubes and template-synthesized porous carbons have been developed. Their unique electrical properties and well controlled pore sizes and structures facilitate fast ion and electron transportation. In order to further improve the power and energy densities of the capacitors, carbon-based composites combining electrical double layer capacitors (EDLC)-capacitance and pseudo-capacitance have been explored. They show not only enhanced capacitance, but as well good cyclability. In this review, recent progresses on carbon-based electrode materials are summarized, including activated carbons, carbon nanotubes, and template-synthesized porous carbons, in particular mesoporous carbons. Their advantages and disadvantages as electrochemical capacitors are discussed. At the end of this review, the future trends of electrochemical capacitors with high energy and power are proposed.
Donostia International Physics Center1, Rovira i Virgili University2, Victoria University of Wellington3, MacDiarmid Institute for Advanced Materials and Nanotechnology4, University of Cambridge5, University of California, Santa Barbara6, Queen's University Belfast7, Technical University of Denmark8, University of Victoria9, Chung-Ang University10, Leibniz Institute of Photonic Technology11, University of Jena12, Rutgers University13, University of Strathclyde14, University of Liverpool15, University of Iowa16, University of Minnesota17, Heidelberg University18, National Institute of Advanced Industrial Science and Technology19, Chalmers University of Technology20, Humboldt University of Berlin21, University of Michigan22, Jiangnan University23, Stanford University24, Xiamen University25, Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich26, Hokkaido University27, Seoul National University28, University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign29, Kwansei Gakuin University30, University of Vigo31, Free University of Berlin32, Northwestern University33, University of Duisburg-Essen34, National Research Council35, Indian Institute of Science Education and Research, Thiruvananthapuram36, Duke University37, Northeastern University (China)38, Temple University39, Wuhan University40, Japan Advanced Institute of Science and Technology41, Jilin University42, Ikerbasque43
TL;DR: Prominent authors from all over the world joined efforts to summarize the current state-of-the-art in understanding and using SERS, as well as to propose what can be expected in the near future, in terms of research, applications, and technological development.
Abstract: The discovery of the enhancement of Raman scattering by molecules adsorbed on nanostructured metal surfaces is a landmark in the history of spectroscopic and analytical techniques. Significant experimental and theoretical effort has been directed toward understanding the surface-enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) effect and demonstrating its potential in various types of ultrasensitive sensing applications in a wide variety of fields. In the 45 years since its discovery, SERS has blossomed into a rich area of research and technology, but additional efforts are still needed before it can be routinely used analytically and in commercial products. In this Review, prominent authors from around the world joined together to summarize the state of the art in understanding and using SERS and to predict what can be expected in the near future in terms of research, applications, and technological development. This Review is dedicated to SERS pioneer and our coauthor, the late Prof. Richard Van Duyne, whom we lost during the preparation of this article.
01 Feb 2014-Minerals Engineering
TL;DR: In this article, the chemistry of different solvent extractants and typical configurations for rare earth separations are reviewed. But the choice of extractants is influenced by both cost considerations and requirements of technical performance.
Abstract: Rare earth elements have unique physicochemical properties that make them essential elements in many high-tech components. Bastnesite (La, Ce)FCO3, monazite, (Ce, La, Y, Th)PO4, and xenotime, YPO4, are the main commercial sources of rare earths. Rare earth minerals are usually beneficiated by flotation or gravity or magnetic processes to produce concentrates that are subsequently leached with aqueous inorganic acids, such as HCl, H2SO4, or HNO3. After filtration or counter current decantation (CCD), solvent extraction is usually used to separate individual rare earths or produce mixed rare earth solutions or compounds. Rare earth producers follow similar principles and schemes when selecting specific solvent extraction routes. The use of cation exchangers, solvation extractants, and anion exchangers, for separating rare earths has been extensively studied. The choice of extractants and aqueous solutions is influenced by both cost considerations and requirements of technical performance. Commercially, D2EHPA, HEHEHP, Versatic 10, TBP, and Aliquat 336 have been widely used in rare earth solvent extraction processes. Up to hundreds of stages of mixers and settlers may be assembled together to achieve the necessary separations. This paper reviews the chemistry of different solvent extractants and typical configurations for rare earth separations.
01 Oct 2006-Automatica
TL;DR: Sufficient conditions for exponential stability and weighted L"2-gain are developed for a class of switching signals with average dwell time and these conditions are given in the form of linear matrix inequalities (LMIs).
Abstract: In this paper, we study stability and L"2-gain for a class of switched systems with time-varying delays. Sufficient conditions for exponential stability and weighted L"2-gain are developed for a class of switching signals with average dwell time. These conditions are delay-dependent and are given in the form of linear matrix inequalities (LMIs). As a special case of such switching signals, we can obtain exponential stability and normal L"2-gain under arbitrary switching signals. The state decay estimate is explicitly given. Two examples illustrate the effectiveness and applicability of the proposed method.
10 Jun 2009
TL;DR: A tutorial on fractional calculus in controls is offered which may make fractional order controllers ubiquitous in industry and several typical known fractional orders controllers are introduced and commented.
Abstract: Many real dynamic systems are better characterized using a non-integer order dynamic model based on fractional calculus or, differentiation or integration of non-integer order. Traditional calculus is based on integer order differentiation and integration. The concept of fractional calculus has tremendous potential to change the way we see, model, and control the nature around us. Denying fractional derivatives is like saying that zero, fractional, or irrational numbers do not exist. In this paper, we offer a tutorial on fractional calculus in controls. Basic definitions of fractional calculus, fractional order dynamic systems and controls are presented first. Then, fractional order PID controllers are introduced which may make fractional order controllers ubiquitous in industry. Additionally, several typical known fractional order controllers are introduced and commented. Numerical methods for simulating fractional order systems are given in detail so that a beginner can get started quickly. Discretization techniques for fractional order operators are introduced in some details too. Both digital and analog realization methods of fractional order operators are introduced. Finally, remarks on future research efforts in fractional order control are given.
Showing all 36087 results
|J. R. Dahn||120||832||66025|
|Terence G. Langdon||117||1158||61603|
|Frank L. Lewis||114||1045||60497|
|David J. Hill||107||1364||57746|
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