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New Fluorinated Carbons: Fundamentals and Applications


Author: Olga V. BoltalinaTsuyoshi NakajimaAlain Tressaud

Publisher: Elsevier

Publish Date: 13th September 2016

ISBN-13: 9780128035023

Pages: 442

Language: English



New Fluorinated Carbons: Fundamentals and Applications is the second volume in Alain Tressaud’s Progress in Fluorine Science series. This volume provides an overview of cutting-edge research and emerging applications using new fluorinated carbon materials such as fullerenes, carbon nanotubes, polycyclic aromatic molecules, carbon nanofibers, and graphenes.Edited by recognized experts Olga Boltalina and Tsuyoshi Nakajima, this book includes valuable chapters on syntheses, structure analyses, and chemical and physical properties of fluorinated carbons written by leaders in each respective field. The work also explores the diverse practical applications of these functional materials—from energy storage and energy conversion devices to molecular electronics and lubricants.

Table of Contents

List of Contributors Preface 1. Electronic Properties and Applications of Fluorofullerenes1.1. Introduction 1.2. Molecular Structures 1.3. Electronic Properties 1.4. Applications 1.5. Summary and Outlook 2. Synthesis and Isolation of Trifluoromethylfullerenes2.1. Introduction 2.2. Synthetic Methodologies 2.3. Trifluoromethylfullerene Isolation Methodologies 2.4. Conclusions and Outlook Appendix 3. Thirteen Decakis(trifluoromethyl)decahydro(C60-Ih)[5,6]fullerenes (C60(CF3)10): Structures and Structure-Related Properties of the Largest Set of Fullerene(X)n Isomers3.1. Introduction 3.2. The 13 Isomers of C60(CF3)10 3.3. Enumerating C60(CF3)10 Addition Patterns That Meet the Guidelines 3.4. The Molecular Structures of the Seven Recently Reported C60(CF3)10 Isomers 3.5. The Links Between Molecular and Electronic Structures of C60(CF3)10 Isomers 3.6. The Solid-State Packing of C60(CF3)10 Isomers 4. Trifluoromethylated Corannulene Derivatives: Thermodynamic Stability and Electron-Accepting Properties4.1. Introduction 4.2. Thermodynamic Stability of CORA(CF3)x Derivatives 4.3. Electron-Accepting Properties of CORA(CF3)x Derivatives and Addition Patterns 4.4. Conclusions 5. Fluorination–Defluorination and Fluorine Storage Properties of Single-Wall Carbon Nanotubes and Carbon Nanohorns5.1. Introduction 5.2. Fluorination–Defluorination and Fluorine Storage Properties of Single-Wall Carbon Nanotubes 5.3. Fluorine Storage Properties of Carbon Nanohorns 6. Synthesis and Characterization of Fluorinated Carbon Fibers and Nanotubes6.1. Introduction 6.2. Synthesis of Fluorinated Carbon Materials 6.3. Electrical Characteristics of Fluorinated Carbon Materials 7. Perfluoroalkylated PAH n-Type Semiconductors: Theory and Experiment7.1. Introduction 7.2. Stereoelectronic Consideration of Perfluoroalkylated Polyaromatic Hydrocarbons 7.3. Perfluoroalkylated Polyaromatic Hydrocarbons: Synthesis, Characterization, and Crystal Engineering 7.4. Physicochemical Properties of Perfluoroalkylated Polyaromatic Hydrocarbons 7.5. Summary and Perspective 8. Electronic Structure of Fluorinated Graphene8.1. Introduction 8.2. Brief Guide to Graphite Fluorides 8.3. Key Issues Studied for Fluorinated Graphene 8.4. Fluorographene 8.5. One-Side Graphene Fluorination 8.6. Two-Side Partially Fluorinated Graphene 8.7. Fluorinated Bi- and Few-Layer Graphene 8.8. Fluorographene/Graphene Hybrids 8.9. Insights Into Fluorination Mechanisms 8.10. Nature of CF Bonding 8.11. Optical Properties 8.12. Conclusions 9. Nature of C–F Bonds in Fluorinated Carbons9.1. Introduction 9.2. Fluorination Methods: From Room Temperature to 600°C 9.3. Nuclear Magnetic Resonance as a Powerful Tool for the Investigation of the C–F Bonding 9.4. Tuning the C–F Covalence to Enhance the Applicative Properties 10. Preparation and Application of Fluorine–Carbon and Fluorine–Oxygen–Carbon Materials10.1. Introduction 10.2. Electrochemical Preparation of CxF 10.3. Preparation of Transparent and Conducting Electrode From Graphene Oxide Containing Perfluoroalkyl Groups 11. Intercalation Chemistry and Application of B/C/N Materials to Secondary Batteries11.1. Introduction 11.2. Preparation of Boron/Carbon/Nitrogen and Boron/Carbon Materials 11.3. Intercalation of Li Into Boron/Carbon/Nitrogen and Boron/Carbon Materials and Its Application to Anode of Li-Ion Batteries 11.4. Intercalation of Na and Mg Into Boron/Carbon/Nitrogen Materials 11.5. Intercalation Mechanism of Metals Into Boron/Carbon/Nitrogen Materials 11.6. Intercalation of Na Into Boron/Carbon/Nitrogen and Boron/Carbon Materials and Its Application to Anode of Na-Ion Batteries 11.7. Application of Boron/Carbon/Nitrogen Materials to Dual Carbon Alloy Batteries 11.8. Summary 12. Structures of Highly Fluorinated Compounds of Layered Carbon12.1. Introduction 12.2. Experimental 12.3. Results and Discussion 13. Lithium–Graphite Fluoride Battery—History and Fundamentals13.1. Development of Li/(CF)n Battery 13.2. Synthesis and Properties of Graphite Fluorides 13.3. Cell Reaction of Lithium–Graphite Fluoride Battery 13.4. Structural Factors of Graphite Fluoride Governing Discharge Characteristics 13.5. Discharge Characteristics of Graphite Fluoride Prepared From a New Carbon With Submicronic Thickness (Submicronic Layered Carbon), Obtained by Thermal Decomposition of Graphite Oxide (Graphene Oxide) 13.6. Conclusions 14. Fluorinated Nanocarbons for Lubrication14.1. Introduction to Tribological Applications 14.2. Fluorination 14.3. Structural Characterization and CF Bonding 14.4. Dispersion of Fluorinated Parts in the Carbon Matrix 14.5. Macrotribologic Properties of Fluorinated Nanocarbons 14.6. Conclusion 15. Perfluoropolyether-Functionalized Carbon-Based Materials and Their Applications15.1. Introduction 15.2. Functionalization With Perfluoropolyether Moieties 15.3. Perfluoropolyether-Functionalization of Carbon-Based Materials 15.4. Perfluoropolyether-Functionalization of Carbonaceous Materials 15.5. Perfluoropolyether-Functionalization of Carbon-Based Nanomaterials 15.6. Applications 16. Nanoelectronics Based on Fluorinated Graphene16.1. Introduction 16.2. The Synthesis of Fluorinated Graphene 16.3. Fluorinated Graphene on the Nanoelectronic Devices 16.4. Conclusion Index