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Chemical Sensors: New Ideas for the Mature Field

  • Radislav A. Potyrailo
Chapter
Part of the Integrated Analytical Systems book series (ANASYS)

Abstract

Chemical sensors for diverse applications for gas- and liquid-phase sensing have their own design requirements. Thus, sensors typically have long timelines from the concept through the evolution and cost reduction to commercial products. For some applications, it is attractive to take advantage of previously developed, optimized, and mass-produced physical transducers, optoelectronic, radiofrequency identification, and other types of components and to rationally combine them with sensing materials to produce new types of chemical sensors, more rapidly than it is typically achieved. Widely deployed and accepted commodity consumer products present a striking set of attractive capabilities applicable for advanced sensors. This chapter presents several recent examples from our laboratory to demonstrate developments in chemical sensors based on electrical, mechanical, and radiant signal-transduction methodologies.

Keywords

Chemical Sensor Complex Impedance Principal Component Analysis Model Pickup Coil Sensor Film 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Notes

Acknowledgments

This research has been inspired by the creative teammates at GE Global Research, Nomadics, and Indiana University, Bloomington, IN who have coauthored original contributions cited here: S. Boyette, M. D. Butts, J. R. Cournoyer, Z. Ding, K. Dovidenko, W. P. Flanagan, S. K. Gamage, S. E. Genovese, L. Hassib, A. M. Leach, J. P. Lemmon, R. J. May, W. G. Morris, E. Olson, J. J. Salvo, O. P. Siclovan, R. E. Shaffer, T. M. Sivavec, A. Vertiatchikh, M. B. Wisnudel, and R. J. Wroczynski (GE), L. Salsman (Nomadics), R. C. Conrad, T. L. Danielson, M. Johnson, and A. W. Szumlas (Indiana University), and H. Ghiradella (SUNY Albany). Special thanks go to G. M. Hieftje (Indiana University), A. D. Ellington (while at Indiana University), T. K. Leib, and A. Linsebigler (GE) for letting the creativity grow and expand.

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© Springer Science+Business Media, LLC 2009

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.GE Global Research CenterNiskayuna

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