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Low Power Resistive Oxygen Sensor Based on Sonochemical SrTi0.6Fe0.4O2.8 (STFO40).

Stratulat A, Serban BC, de Luca A, Avramescu V, Cobianu C, Brezeanu M, Buiu O, Diamandescu L, Feder M, Ali SZ, Udrea F - Sensors (Basel) (2015)

Bottom Line: Oxygen detection tests are performed in both dry (RH = 0%) and humid (RH = 60%) nitrogen atmosphere, varying oxygen concentrations between 1% and 16% (v/v), at a constant heater temperature of 650 °C.The oxygen sensor, based on the Sono-STFO40 sensing layer, shows good sensitivity, low power consumption (80 mW), and short response time (25 s).These performance are comparable to those exhibited by state-of-the-art O2 sensors based on STFO60, thus proving Sono-STFO40 to be a material suitable for oxygen detection in harsh environments.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Honeywell Romania SRL, Sensors and Wireless Laboratory Bucharest (SWLB), Bucharest 020339, Romania. alisa.stratulat@honeywell.com.

ABSTRACT
The current paper reports on a sonochemical synthesis method for manufacturing nanostructured (typical grain size of 50 nm) SrTi0.6Fe0.4O2.8 (Sono-STFO40) powder. This powder is characterized using X ray-diffraction (XRD), Mössbauer spectroscopy and Scanning Electron Microscopy (SEM), and results are compared with commercially available SrTi0.4Fe0.6O2.8 (STFO60) powder. In order to manufacture resistive oxygen sensors, both Sono-STFO40 and STFO60 are deposited, by dip-pen nanolithography (DPN) method, on an SOI (Silicon-on-Insulator) micro-hotplate, employing a tungsten heater embedded within a dielectric membrane. Oxygen detection tests are performed in both dry (RH = 0%) and humid (RH = 60%) nitrogen atmosphere, varying oxygen concentrations between 1% and 16% (v/v), at a constant heater temperature of 650 °C. The oxygen sensor, based on the Sono-STFO40 sensing layer, shows good sensitivity, low power consumption (80 mW), and short response time (25 s). These performance are comparable to those exhibited by state-of-the-art O2 sensors based on STFO60, thus proving Sono-STFO40 to be a material suitable for oxygen detection in harsh environments.

No MeSH data available.


The Mössbauer spectrum of Sono-STFO40.
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sensors-15-17495-f004: The Mössbauer spectrum of Sono-STFO40.

Mentions: The room temperature Mössbauer spectrum (Figure 4) of Sono-STFO40 consists in the superposition of two components: a prevailing central quadrupole doublet (continuous line in blue) assigned [27] to Sr(Ti0.6Fe0.4)O2.845 and a complex magnetic hyperfine component associated with five iron sites (12k, 4f1, 4f2, 2a and 2b) in the SrFe12O19 structure [28] (continuous color sextet lines). The continuous lines in Figure 4 represent the computer fit of the experimental points in the hypothesis of Lorentzian line shape. This result is in good agreement with the XRD data.


Low Power Resistive Oxygen Sensor Based on Sonochemical SrTi0.6Fe0.4O2.8 (STFO40).

Stratulat A, Serban BC, de Luca A, Avramescu V, Cobianu C, Brezeanu M, Buiu O, Diamandescu L, Feder M, Ali SZ, Udrea F - Sensors (Basel) (2015)

The Mössbauer spectrum of Sono-STFO40.
© Copyright Policy
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4541946&req=5

sensors-15-17495-f004: The Mössbauer spectrum of Sono-STFO40.
Mentions: The room temperature Mössbauer spectrum (Figure 4) of Sono-STFO40 consists in the superposition of two components: a prevailing central quadrupole doublet (continuous line in blue) assigned [27] to Sr(Ti0.6Fe0.4)O2.845 and a complex magnetic hyperfine component associated with five iron sites (12k, 4f1, 4f2, 2a and 2b) in the SrFe12O19 structure [28] (continuous color sextet lines). The continuous lines in Figure 4 represent the computer fit of the experimental points in the hypothesis of Lorentzian line shape. This result is in good agreement with the XRD data.

Bottom Line: Oxygen detection tests are performed in both dry (RH = 0%) and humid (RH = 60%) nitrogen atmosphere, varying oxygen concentrations between 1% and 16% (v/v), at a constant heater temperature of 650 °C.The oxygen sensor, based on the Sono-STFO40 sensing layer, shows good sensitivity, low power consumption (80 mW), and short response time (25 s).These performance are comparable to those exhibited by state-of-the-art O2 sensors based on STFO60, thus proving Sono-STFO40 to be a material suitable for oxygen detection in harsh environments.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Honeywell Romania SRL, Sensors and Wireless Laboratory Bucharest (SWLB), Bucharest 020339, Romania. alisa.stratulat@honeywell.com.

ABSTRACT
The current paper reports on a sonochemical synthesis method for manufacturing nanostructured (typical grain size of 50 nm) SrTi0.6Fe0.4O2.8 (Sono-STFO40) powder. This powder is characterized using X ray-diffraction (XRD), Mössbauer spectroscopy and Scanning Electron Microscopy (SEM), and results are compared with commercially available SrTi0.4Fe0.6O2.8 (STFO60) powder. In order to manufacture resistive oxygen sensors, both Sono-STFO40 and STFO60 are deposited, by dip-pen nanolithography (DPN) method, on an SOI (Silicon-on-Insulator) micro-hotplate, employing a tungsten heater embedded within a dielectric membrane. Oxygen detection tests are performed in both dry (RH = 0%) and humid (RH = 60%) nitrogen atmosphere, varying oxygen concentrations between 1% and 16% (v/v), at a constant heater temperature of 650 °C. The oxygen sensor, based on the Sono-STFO40 sensing layer, shows good sensitivity, low power consumption (80 mW), and short response time (25 s). These performance are comparable to those exhibited by state-of-the-art O2 sensors based on STFO60, thus proving Sono-STFO40 to be a material suitable for oxygen detection in harsh environments.

No MeSH data available.