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<emphasis role="bold">ELECTROCHEMICAL ENERGY CONVERSION</emphasis>
<emphasis role="bold">ELECTROCHEMICAL ENERGY CONVERSION</emphasis>Electricity has become as indispensable as heat to the functioning of industrialized society. The source of most of the electricity used is the energy of the fuels discussed earlier in this section: liberated by combustion as heat, it drives heat engines which, in turn, drive electrical generators.In some instances, however, part of the chemical energy bound in relatively high-enthalpy compounds can be converted directly to electricity as these reactants are converted to products of lower enthalpy (galvanic action). A process in the opposite direction also is po…
Don W. Green; Robert H. Perry: Perry's Chemical Engineers' Handbook, Eighth Edition. ELECTROCHEMICAL ENERGY CONVERSION, Chapter (McGraw-Hill Professional, 2008 1997 1984 1973 1963 1950 1941 1934), AccessEngineering Export