A semi-empirical modeling study demonstrating an all-iron battery operating at 100 mA/cm2 in a sealed system with continuous, in-tank rebalancing.

http://jes.ecsdl.org/content/166/10/A1725.full

This study investigated a promising new type of zinc-iron flow battery. This open-access article can be found here: http://jes.ecsdl.org/content/164/6/A1069.full

An article describing methods for hydrogen recombination in flow batteries:

http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0378775316306905

A poster made for the 228th ECS meeting in Phoenix, Arizona. This work describes a new approach based on sealed systems and in-tank hydrogen-ferric ion recombination.

The full pdf version is available here

A presentation introducing the COCO simulator (www.cocosimulator.org) for chemical engineering students. (here). Most examples shown are from the Koretsky textbook, Engineering and Chemical Thermodynamics.

Reply

In Mathematica, large sets of data can easily be animated using a few lines of code. One approach is shown below:

rawdata =

Import[“/Documents/nervesignals/nervesignals.atf”,

“Data”];

animationtable =

Table[ListLinePlot[

ParallelTable[

Transpose[{rawdata[[All, 1]][[10000 ;; 130000]],

Standardize[

rawdata[[All, i]][[10000 ;; 130000]]] + (22 i)}], {i, 2,

7}], Frame -> True, Axes -> False, AxesLabel -> False,

FrameTicks -> None,

PlotRange -> {{(j – 2.5), (j + 2.5)}, {20, 165}},

ImageSize -> 750, PlotStyle -> Thick], {j, 3.5, 9.5, 0.08}];

Export[“/animation/myanimation.gif”,

animationtable, “DisplayDurations” -> 0.15]

A similar example for animating cyclic voltammetric data:

This slide show looks at the use of statistical software called Stat-Ease in order to gain insight into direct methanol fuel cell (DMFC) dynamics and optimization. The presentation was made using the Palo Alto theme in Beamer

I was able to take part in this supercapacitor research at NASA Ames, the result of which was published in a special edition of the Journal of Vacuum Science and Technology B. The article can be found here

I was a co-author on research carried out at the Ames research center. The abstract can be found here

A presentation about simulation of the BZ reaction in python

My report about nonlinear physics and chaos in the belousov-zhabotinsky reaction, as well as simulation methods in python using packages in the enthought python distribution

This paper describes some experiments about using surfactants (specifically, CTAB), in order to modify the electrostatic charges at pore walls and therefore affect ion transport

this paper is about catalytic mechanisms in direct methanol fuel cells

check this one out here

These were made using a combination of python and gnuplot. Initially it was all python, but I found that gnuplot was much faster and more stable than MayaVi in this case. Not sure if that’s always true.

How these were plotted:

The data points were generated from the BZ-simulation equation shown in my paper. I have tried plotting these huge data sets in MayaVi, Mathematica, and gnuplot. There was no detailed quantitative comparison as to which was the best, and each has its own advantages.

Since the simulation (data crunching) was done in python, MayaVi had the advantage of being fully integrated into the python code. However, it tended to be very slow with the large sets of data.

Mathematica made some very nice-looking plots, but was also pretty slow with large sets and also I was unable to figure out how to remove the 3D frame around the image.

The overall winner in was gnuplot, which excels primarily in 2D plots but has some basic 3D capabilities. Most importantly, it’s probably ten times as fast as the others for very large data sets. Typical gnuplot commands for these plots were as follows:

$ gnuplot

gnuplot> unset border; unset tics

gnuplot> set key off

gnuplot> unset colorbox

gnuplot> set view

gnuplot> set size 1.2,1.2

gnuplot> set palette rgbformulae 30,31,5

gnuplot> splot ‘mydata.tsv’ using 1:2:3 with points palette pointsize 0.01 pointtype 7

mydata.tsv is just a text file with x,y,z data separated with spaces

this one was also made in Mathematica.

this was made in Mathematica during a job as an independent consultant at Geothermex

An example, adapted from a simpler example I found on the interwebs, of how to use LaTeX to make a nice mind map.

BX-24 keypad voltage controller with lcd

More on this project later

This is an un-official work in progress. Believed to meet all the guidelines. Nevertheless, there is obviously no warranty or guarantee that there aren’t any potential formatting issues.

Here are the main files:

the complete project (zip file)

the custom BibTeX style file

a readme about the project

8/29/2012 Update: .ps image format

This version must use .ps or .eps formatted images. This is the way to go because it allows the use of built-in graphics with pstricks code. The result is a relatively small file size for the finished product

the complete .ps image version: project (zip file)