Table of Contents Author Guidelines Submit a Manuscript
International Journal of Electrochemistry
Volume 2016, Article ID 3212703, 8 pages
http://dx.doi.org/10.1155/2016/3212703
Research Article

Zn Electrodeposition on Single-Crystal GaN(0001) Surface: Nucleation and Growth Mechanism

1Nano Science and Technology Institute, University of Science and Technology of China, Suzhou 215123, China
2Suzhou Institute of Nano-Tech and Nano-Bionics, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Suzhou 215123, China

Received 30 September 2015; Revised 13 January 2016; Accepted 14 January 2016

Academic Editor: Sheng S. Zhang

Copyright © 2016 Fei Peng et al. This is an open access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

Abstract

The electrochemical deposition of zinc on single-crystal -type GaN(0001) from a sulphate solution has been investigated on the basis of electrochemical techniques including cyclic voltammetry, chronoamperometry, and Tafel plot. The morphology and crystal structure of zinc deposits have been characterized by means of scanning electron microscopy, X-ray diffraction, and energy-dispersive X-ray analysis. The result has revealed that the deposition of Zn on GaN electrode commenced at a potential of −1.12 V versus Ag/AgCl. According to the Tafel plot, an exchange current density of ~0.132 mA cm−2 was calculated. In addition, the current transient measurements have shown that Zn deposition process followed the instantaneous nucleation in 10 mM ZnSO4 + 0.5 M Na2SO4 + 0.5 M H3BO3 (pH = 4).

1. Introduction

The electrodeposition of zinc (Zn) and its alloys are of practical and industrial importance due to their excellent anticorrosive properties [15]. Diverse factors, such as pH [6], concentration of Zn ions [7], anions [8], and organic additives [9], are found to influence the Zn electrodeposition. However, it is noted that previous studies of Zn electrodeposition are mostly performed on metal electrodes (e.g., steel [5], nickel [10], platinum [11], copper [12], gold [13], and aluminum [14]). To the best of our knowledge, no report has described the Zn electrodeposition on semiconductor electrodes although they are of interest in modern technologies, such as light-emitting diodes and microelectromechanical systems [1517]. This is due to complicated thermodynamics and kinetics at metal/semiconductor interface, induced by unique charge transfer, band structure, and weak metal-substrate interaction.

On the other hand, gallium nitride- (GaN-) based materials, with a wide band gap, have recently attracted great attention because of their wide applications in advanced optoelectronic devices [1820]. Besides physics applications, there is an increasing interest in electrochemistry field due to their unique physicochemical properties. For instance, Pt nanoparticle-modified GaN was found to have potential applications in catalysis and sensors [21, 22]. Pd-S/GaN was a very efficient and recycled green catalyst for Heck reaction [23]. We have demonstrated that GaN might be an elegant alternative catalyst support similar to WO3, TiO2, and ZnO [2426]. They have shown excellent chemical stability, large potential window for water electrolysis, good electric conductivity, and low background current.

Herein, a study of the electrodeposition of Zn on single-crystal -type GaN(0001) electrode is presented. The electrochemical reduction of Zn2+ from sulphate solution was investigated by basic electrochemical analysis including cyclic voltammetry (CV), chronoamperometry (CA), and Tafel plot. The morphology and crystal structure of Zn deposits were characterized by means of scanning electron microscopy (SEM), X-ray diffraction (XRD), and energy-dispersive X-ray analysis (EDAX).

2. Material and Methods

Single-crystal -type GaN(0001) substrates were grown on sapphire(0001) by a hydride vapor phase epitaxy. The GaN layer was 5 μm thick, Si-doped, and with a carrier concentration of 4 × 1018 cm−3. Before each experiment, the working electrode of GaN was cleaned with ultrasonication in acetone, ethanol, and distilled water successively for 15 min. The Pt wires (1 mm in diameter) were used as counter electrodes.

Zinc sulphate (ZnSO4), boric acid (H3BO3), sodium sulphate (Na2SO4), ethanol, and acetone were of analytical grade and purchased from Sinopharm Chemical Reagent Co., Ltd. The electrolyte used in the present study was 10 mM ZnSO4 + 0.5 M H3BO3 + 0.5 M Na2SO4 if it was not mentioned. All the solutions were prepared by using Milli-Q water (>18 MΩ) and all the reagents were used as received.

The electrochemical experiments used a standard three-electrode cell arrangement and were undertaken with a CHI 660D potentiostat/galvanostat (Shanghai ChenHua Co., Ltd.). The distance between working and counter electrodes was about 1 cm. The geometric area of GaN in contact with the electrolyte was 0.5 cm2. All the potentials were reported with respect to a saturated Ag/AgCl electrode (0.197 V versus NHE).

The morphology of Zn deposits was investigated by scanning electron microscopy (Hitachi S4800). The X-ray diffraction (XRD) patterns were recorded on a Bruker D8 Advance Powder X-Ray Diffractometer at a scanning rate of 0.02° s−1 in the 2θ range 20 to 80° using Cu-Ka radiation ( Å). The energy-dispersive X-ray analysis (EDAX) was performed on a Quanta 400 FEG SEM at 10 KV.

3. Results and Discussion

In principle, electrochemical nucleation involves the diffusion and charge transfer across the electrolyte/electrode interface. In comparison with metal electrodes, the deposition on semiconductor electrodes is more complicated. This is mainly due to the unique band structure of semiconductors, which affects both thermodynamics and kinetics of deposition processes. The existence of Zn(Π) in 0.5 M Na2SO4 and 0.5 M H3BO3 solution is generally considered to be Zn2+ due to its stability. The reduction process of Zn2+ can be expressed by

The Femi level is close to the conduction band due to the high doped concentration. Figure 1 shows the energy band diagram of the -type GaN/electrolyte interface. It can be seen that there are two sections. For simplicity, the redox couple is considered as energy states of the Gerischer model of energy levels in the right side. The midpoint between the reduction and oxidation states corresponds to the equilibrium potential, , which is equivalent to a Fermi level of a redox system:

Figure 1: The energy band diagram for the -type GaN/electrolyte interface.

The band energy of GaN was cited from the literature [27]. When GaN was in contact with electrolyte, the band energy would bend upward. More importantly, the Fermi energy of semiconductor and solution is equal at the electrostatic equilibrium condition. As a result, a space charge layer (SCL) was formed at the interface between semiconductor and solution, which is equivalent to the built-in potential formed at a Schottky junction [27].

Figure 2 presents typical CVs of GaN electrode in 0.5 M H3BO3 + 0.5 M Na2SO4 solution with and without 10 mM ZnSO4 at a scan rate of 10 mV/s. The Open Circuit Potential (OCP) was about 0.18 V. In the first cycle, the cathodic current started to increase when the potential reached −1.12 V, indicating the beginning of Zn deposition. Moreover, an obvious cathodic reduction peak at potential of −1.28 V can be observed. As described in the literatures [28, 29], the reduction proceeds in a single step (peak at −1.28 V) associated with the reduction of Zn(II) ions to Zn(0). No additional peaks are observed before overpotential deposition of Zn, indicating that no underpotential process occurs. This is mainly due to the weak interaction between Zn deposit and GaN. On the reverse scan, the anodic stripping peak is observed at a potential of −0.95 V due to the dissolution of Zn. In the second cycle, the Zn deposition on GaN electrode commenced more positive than that of first one because some Zn nuclei were still present on the electrode surface.

Figure 2: Cyclic voltammograms of GaN electrode at the scan rate of 10 mV s−1.

Figure 3(a) displays the XRD patterns of Zn deposits on GaN. The deposition potential is −1.4 V, and the deposition time is 7200 s. The thickness of the Zn deposits is about 400 nm. The XRD pattern revealed five characteristic peaks at °, 43.2°, 54.3°, 70.1°, and 70.6°, which are attributed to the Zn diffraction peaks of the (100), (101), (102), (103), and (110) planes (JCPDS Card Number 87-0713), respectively. The crystals grew predominantly with a (101) crystallographic orientation. This is consistent with previous references [28]. Figure 3(b) shows the EDAX spectra of Zn deposits on GaN. The EDAX spectra obtained in local points of the electrodeposits surface showed that they were mainly composed by Zn. Gallium and nitrogen were also detected due to the GaN substrate. The detected oxygen may be associated with the oxidation of a little part of Zn(0) in the solution or air.

Figure 3: (a) X-ray patterns and (b) EDAX spectra of Zn deposits.

Figure 4(a) shows a family of CVs of Zn deposited on GaN at different sweep rates. With the decrease of sweep rate, the Zn deposition commences at more positive potential and the peak current increases. Figure 4(b) shows a linear variation of the cathodic peak current density as a function of the square root of the scan rate (). According to Berzins-Delahay equation (3), this linear relation supports the suggestion that the growth of zinc metal is a diffusion-controlled process [30]:Meanwhile, the electrochemical behavior of Zn on GaN was irreversible. For electron transfer reaction, the cathodic transfer coefficient () can be calculated by the following equation [31]: (V) is the peak potential and (V) is the potential at half peak height. The peak potential depends on the sweep rate, and the number of is 0.53 at a sweep rate of 10 mV s−1. The value of cathodic transfer coefficient is slightly equal to anodic transfer coefficient ().

Figure 4: (a) Cyclic voltammograms for Zn deposition on GaN at different scan rates. (b) A fitted line plot for the current density of cathodic peak versus the square root of the scan rate.

It is well known that the electrode kinetics can be simply described by the Butler-Volmer equation:where   (mA cm−2) presents the current density,   (mA cm−2) is the exchange current density, and   (V) is the overpotential. For large cathodic overpotentials ( V), the anodic branch is very small and can be neglected. The resulting Tafel law corresponding to electrochemical reaction of Zn2+ can then be written as

Figure 5 illustrates the typical Tafel plot for the electrochemical reduction of Zn2+ on GaN electrode. It can be seen that a portion of the curve exhibits a linear relationship in the plot of versus potential. This indicates that the mass transport is the dominant rate-limiting step [28]. In addition, the cathodic exchange current density is estimated to be ~0.132 mA cm−2, which is only slightly lower than those on other substrates [7]. This is mainly because the number of free electrons in the conduction band of GaN is lower than metal.

Figure 5: Tafel plot for the electrochemical reduction of Zn2+ on GaN electrode. The scan rate was 10 mV s−1.

According to the Cottrell equation, diffusion of electroactive species in solution could be quantitatively described from the diffusion coefficient (, cm2 s−1): (A) is the cathodic current density, is the number of electrons exchanged, and (cm2) is the effective area of the electrode. represents the diffusion coefficient and is the concentration of Zn2+. Before the occurrence of the limiting current, by plotting , a linear graph would be obtained until the growing diffusion layer has reached its maximum width.

Figure 6(a) shows potentiostatic current transients of the electrodeposition and oxidation process for the Zn on GaN substrate. The deposition potential is −1.4 V, while the reverse pulse is maintained constant at −0.15 V, and the pulse time is 50 s. The resulting curves of the transients are a typical response of an electrochemical nucleation and growth process. The inset shows an enlargement of the transient curve for the first seconds. It is clear that the nucleation stage lasts about 0.3 s. The rapid increase in current at very short times indicates the growth of the new phase and the increasing number of nuclei present on the electrode surface. As these grow, the coalescence of neighboring diffusion fields with localized spherical symmetry gives rise to a current maximum, followed by a decaying current, related to planar electrode diffusion. It decreases asymptotically until reaching a constant current value. Furthermore, the charges associated with the reduction and oxidation processes, and , were obtained by integrating the cathodic and the anodic branches of the current transients. The values of and were 41.95 mA and 29.83 mA, respectively. That is, the efficiency () of Zn ions reduction on the GaN electrode was 0.689. This further confirmed that the electrochemical behavior of Zn on GaN was irreversible although the contribution of hydrogen reduction to the cannot be excluded completely. The linear part of the experimental Cottrell plot can be seen in Figure 6(b) as well as the corresponding data fit. The diffusion coefficient () was evaluated by analyzing the experimental data that corresponds to the fall of the direct pulse transients. The diffusion coefficient of = 3.33 × 10−5 cm2 s−1 was found for Zn2+ species. This value is comparable to the literatures [4, 28, 29].

Figure 6: (a) Potentiostatic current transient of Zn deposition on GaN; the inset shows an enlargement of the transient curve for the first seconds; (b) Cottrell plot for the determination of the diffusion coefficient of Zn2+ species.

The electrocrystallization process of Zn is limited by diffusion, thus the transients in Figure 5 can be analyzed through a 3D growth for an instantaneous nucleation:or for a progressive type nucleation: (cm−2) is number density of nucleation active sites,  (s−1) is the steady-state nucleation rate active site, and is the nondimensional growth rate constant of a nucleus, defined as . Table 1 shows the values of nucleation kinetic parameter for different concentration and potential.

Table 1: The values of nucleation kinetic parameter Ns for each concentration and potential.

The experimental values of and could be obtained from the potentiostatic transients, and theoretical maximum values can be evaluated by the following equations, for the instantaneous case:for the progressive case:Thus the nondimensional (8) and (9) for the instantaneous case areand for the progressive case are

Figure 7(a) illustrates current transients for Zn deposition onto GaN electrode within potential range from 1.25 V to 1.4 V. Regardless of the electrode potential all the curves have similar shape and are characterized by sharp increase of cathodic current at the initial stages of deposition followed by a drop at longer times. These features of current transients are relevant to 3D Zn nucleation followed by diffusion limited growth. Figure 7(b) shows the normalized cathodic transients from Figure 7(a) together with the theoretical curves for instantaneous and progressive 3D nucleation and growth based on (12) and (13). Figure 7(c) shows a series of deposition transients for deposition of zinc from the different concentration of ZnSO4 and same potential (−1.4 V). The black lines of Figures 7(b) and 7(d) are the theoretical curves for instantaneous and progressive nucleation. From the results in Figure 7(b), in which the solution concentration of ZnSO4 is 10 mM, the first half of the nucleation plot has good correlation with the theoretical curve for instantaneous nucleation, while the second half of the nucleation plots transition from progressive to instantaneous nucleation with the potentials increasing from −1.25 V (green lines) to −1.4 V (red lines). Meanwhile, we can know that the mechanism of Zn is different at various concentration from Figure 7(d) and the red, green, and blue lines are the 5 mM, 10 mM, and 20 mM. The nucleation plots transition is gradually close to instantaneous nucleation with increasing Zn2+ concentration.

Figure 7: Potentiostatic current transients for Zn electrodeposition on GaN. (a) The concentration of ZnSO4 was 10 mM and the potential was varied. (c) The applied potential was −1.4 V, while the concentration of ZnSO4 was varied. (b) and (d) are the corresponding nondimensional plots of versus .

Figures 8(a)8(d) show a family of SEM images of Zn deposits on GaN. The applied potential was −1.4 V and the deposition time was varied from 10, 20, 40, to 80 s. It can be seen that Zn nuclei were formed on GaN electrode and followed by a 3D island growth (Volmer-Weber) mechanism because of the weak interaction between GaN and Zn. The nuclei density increased and coalescence occurred when the deposition time was varied from 10 to 80 s.

Figure 8: SEM images of Zn deposits on GaN electrode with an applied potential of −1.4 V. The deposition time was (a) 10, (b) 20, (c) 40, and (d) 80 s.

4. Conclusion

The electrodeposition of Zn on -type single-crystal GaN(0001) from a sulphate solution has been studied by electrochemical techniques and SEM. Zn deposition on GaN electrode commenced at a potential of −1.12 V without underpotential deposition and was irreversible and mass-transfer limited. The deposition occurred on the conduction band of GaN due to the negative equilibrium potential. Moreover, the exchange current density of ~0.132 mA cm−2 was calculated on the basis of Tafel plot. The current transient measurements indicated that the deposition process accorded with the progressive nucleation.

Conflict of Interests

The authors declare that there is no conflict of interests regarding the publication of this paper.

Acknowledgments

This work was supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (no. 21273272), Key Research Program of Jiangsu Province (no. BE2015073), and the Chinese Academy of Sciences.

References

  1. A. Gomes and M. I. Da Silva Pereira, “Pulsed electrodeposition of Zn in the presence of surfactants,” Electrochimica Acta, vol. 51, no. 7, pp. 1342–1350, 2006. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  2. P. Díaz-Arista, Z. I. Ortiz, H. Ruiz, R. Ortega, Y. Meas, and G. Trejo, “Electrodeposition and characterization of Zn–Mn alloy coatings obtained from a chloride-based acidic bath containing ammonium thiocyanate as an additive,” Surface and Coatings Technology, vol. 203, no. 9, pp. 1167–1175, 2009. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  3. Z. F. Lodhi, J. M. C. Mol, W. J. Hamer, H. A. Terryn, and J. H. W. De Wit, “Cathodic inhibition and anomalous electrodeposition of Zn–Co alloys,” Electrochimica Acta, vol. 52, no. 17, pp. 5444–5452, 2007. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  4. A. Gomes, A. S. Viana, and M. I. Da Silva Pereira, “Potentiostatic and AFM morphological studies of Zn electrodeposition in the presence of surfactants,” Journal of the Electrochemical Society, vol. 154, no. 9, pp. D452–D461, 2007. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  5. A. Gomes and M. I. D. S. Pereira, “Zn electrodeposition in the presence of surfactants: part I. Voltammetric and structural studies,” Electrochimica Acta, vol. 52, no. 3, pp. 863–871, 2006. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  6. R. C. M. Salles, G. C. G. De Oliveira, S. L. Díaz, O. E. Barcia, and O. R. Mattos, “Electrodeposition of Zn in acid sulphate solutions: PH effects,” Electrochimica Acta, vol. 56, no. 23, pp. 7931–7939, 2011. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  7. G. Trejo, Y. Meas, and P. Ozil, “Nucleation and growth of zinc from chloride concentrated solutions,” Journal of the Electrochemical Society, vol. 145, no. 12, pp. 4090–4097, 1998. View at Google Scholar
  8. J. Yu, H. Yang, X. Ai, and Y. Chen, “Effects of anions on the zinc electrodeposition onto glassy-carbon electrode,” Russian Journal of Electrochemistry, vol. 38, no. 3, pp. 321–325, 2002. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  9. D. S. Baik and D. J. Fray, “Electrodeposition of zinc from high acid zinc chloride solutions,” Journal of Applied Electrochemistry, vol. 31, no. 10, pp. 1141–1147, 2001. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  10. E. Michelakaki, K. Valalaki, and A. G. Nassiopoulou, “Mesoscopic Ni particles and nanowires by pulsed electrodeposition into porous Si,” Journal of Nanoparticle Research, vol. 15, no. 4, article 1499, pp. 211–214, 2013. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar
  11. M. L. Calegaro, M. C. Santos, D. W. Miwa, and S. A. S. Machado, “Microgravimetric and voltammetric study of Zn underpotential deposition on platinum in alkaline medium,” Surface Science, vol. 579, no. 1, pp. 58–64, 2005. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  12. H. Y. Yang, X. W. Guo, X. B. Chen et al., “On the electrodeposition of nickel-zinc alloys from a eutectic-based ionic liquid,” Electrochimica Acta, vol. 63, pp. 131–138, 2012. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  13. J. R. I. Lee, R. L. O'Malley, T. J. O'Connell, A. Vollmer, and T. Rayment, “X-ray absorption spectroscopy characterization of Zn underpotential deposition on Au(1 1 1) from phosphate supporting electrolyte,” Electrochimica Acta, vol. 55, no. 28, pp. 8532–8538, 2010. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  14. R. Özdemir and I. H. Karahan, “Electrodeposition and properties of Zn, Cu, and Cu1-x Znx thin films,” Applied Surface Science, vol. 318, pp. 314–318, 2014. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  15. D.-H. Kim, W. C. Lim, J.-S. Park, and T.-Y. Seong, “Highly thermally stable Pd/Zn/Ag ohmic contact to Ga-face p-type GaN,” Journal of Alloys & Compounds, vol. 588, no. 5, pp. 327–331, 2014. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  16. W.-S. Yum, J.-W. Jeon, J.-S. Sung, and T.-Y. Seong, “Highly reliable Ag/Zn/Ag ohmic reflector for high-power GaN-based vertical light-emitting diode,” Optics Express, vol. 20, no. 17, pp. 19194–19199, 2012. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  17. P. G. Eliseev, P. Perlin, J. Furioli, P. Sartori, J. Mu, and M. Osiński, “Tunneling current and electroluminescence in InGaN: Zn,Si/AlGaN/GaN blue light emitting diodes,” Journal of Electronic Materials, vol. 26, no. 3, pp. 311–319, 1997. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  18. Y. Lei, J. Xu, and K. Zhu, “A GaN-based LED with perpendicular structure fabricated on a ZnO substrate by MOCVD,” Journal of Display Technology, vol. 9, no. 5, pp. 377–381, 2013. View at Google Scholar
  19. A. Nakajima, K. Takao, and H. Ohashi, “GaN power transistor modeling for high-speed converter circuit design,” IEEE Transactions on Electron Devices, vol. 60, no. 2, pp. 646–652, 2013. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  20. A. V. Babichev, H. Zhang, P. Lavenus et al., “GaN nanowire ultraviolet photodetector with a graphene transparent contact,” Applied Physics Letters, vol. 103, no. 20, Article ID 201103, 2013. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  21. M. Hirayama, Y. Ueta, T. Konishi, and S. Tsukamoto, “Nano-clustered Pd catalysts formed on GaN surface for green chemistry,” Journal of Crystal Growth, vol. 323, no. 1, pp. 150–153, 2011. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  22. S.-Y. Chiu, H.-W. Huang, T.-H. Huang et al., “Comprehensive investigation on planar type of Pd–GaN hydrogen sensors,” International Journal of Hydrogen Energy, vol. 34, no. 13, pp. 5604–5615, 2009. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar
  23. T. Konishi, Y. Ueta, M. Hirayama, N. Nishiwaki, and S. Tsukamoto, “S-termination effects for the catalytic activities of Pd on GaN(0001) surfaces,” Applied Surface Science, vol. 258, no. 21, pp. 8334–8337, 2012. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  24. Y. Zhao, F.-X. Deng, L.-F. Hu, Y.-Q. Liu, and G.-B. Pan, “Electrochemical deposition of copper on single-crystal gallium nitride(0001) electrode: nucleation and growth mechanism,” Electrochimica Acta, vol. 130, no. 4, pp. 537–542, 2014. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  25. Y. Li, Y. Zhao, G.-B. Pan, Z.-H. Liu, G.-L. Xu, and K. Xu, “Preparation of platinum nanoparticles on n-GaN(0001) substrate by means of electrodeposition,” Electrochimica Acta, vol. 114, pp. 352–355, 2013. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  26. R. Morita, T. Narumi, and N. Kobayashi, “Simultaneous monitoring of hydrogen generation and flat-band potential by measuring bias dependent photoluminescence of n-type GaN/electrolyte system,” Japanese Journal of Applied Physics, vol. 45, no. 4, pp. 2525–2527, 2006. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  27. G. Oskam, J. G. Long, A. Natarajan, and P. C. Searson, “Electrochemical deposition of metals onto silicon,” Journal of Physics D: Applied Physics, vol. 31, no. 16, pp. 1927–1949, 1998. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  28. L. E. Morón, A. Méndez, F. Castañeda et al., “Electrodeposition and corrosion behavior of Zn coatings formed using as brighteners arene additives of different structure,” Surface and Coatings Technology, vol. 205, no. 21-22, pp. 4985–4992, 2011. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  29. P. Díaz-Arista, Y. Meas, R. Ortega, and G. Trejo, “Electrochemical and AFM study of Zn electrodeposition in the presence of benzylideneacetone in a chloride-based acidic bath,” Journal of Applied Electrochemistry, vol. 35, no. 2, pp. 217–227, 2005. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus
  30. P. Delahay and T. Berzins, “The Internationale FunkAustellung in Berlin has got more electronic innovations that you can point a remote control at David Phelan Picks the very latest in audio-visual entertainment,” Journal of the American Chemical Society, vol. 75, no. 10, pp. 2486–2493, 1953. View at Google Scholar
  31. P. M. Vereecken, F. V. Kerchove, and W. P. Gomes, “Electrochemical behaviour of (100) GaAs IN copper(II)-containing solutions,” Electrochimica Acta, vol. 41, no. 1, pp. 95–107, 1996. View at Publisher · View at Google Scholar · View at Scopus