Publication detail

Application of Low-temperature Low-pressure Hydrogen Plasma: Treatment of Artificially Prepared Corrosion Layers

FOJTÍKOVÁ, P. ŘÁDKOVÁ, L. JANOVÁ, D. KRČMA, F.

Original Title

Application of Low-temperature Low-pressure Hydrogen Plasma: Treatment of Artificially Prepared Corrosion Layers

English Title

Application of Low-temperature Low-pressure Hydrogen Plasma: Treatment of Artificially Prepared Corrosion Layers

Type

journal article in Web of Science

Language

en

Original Abstract

The aim of this work is the application of low-temperature low-pressure hydrogen plasma on artificially prepared corrosion layers, so called plasma chemical reduction. It is necessary to use samples with artificially prepared corrosion layers because it is impossible to use the real artifacts for fundamental research. The bronze was chosen as a sample material. Formation of corrosion layers on the bronze samples was carried out in concentrated hydrochloric acid vapors with the addition of sand. The radio-frequency hydrogen plasma was generated in the flowing regime at pressure of 160 Pa. Different values of supplied power were chosen as well as different discharge modes: the continuous or the pulsed mode with varied duty cycles. By the combination of supplied power and mode factors, we selected two values of effective power. The process of plasma chemical reduction was monitored by optical emission spectroscopy (OES) and simultaneously, the sample temperature was measured. Rotational temperatures were calculated from OH radicals spectra. Changes in the structure and elemental composition were determined using scanning electron microscopy (SEM) and energy dispersive X-ray analysis (EDX).

English abstract

The aim of this work is the application of low-temperature low-pressure hydrogen plasma on artificially prepared corrosion layers, so called plasma chemical reduction. It is necessary to use samples with artificially prepared corrosion layers because it is impossible to use the real artifacts for fundamental research. The bronze was chosen as a sample material. Formation of corrosion layers on the bronze samples was carried out in concentrated hydrochloric acid vapors with the addition of sand. The radio-frequency hydrogen plasma was generated in the flowing regime at pressure of 160 Pa. Different values of supplied power were chosen as well as different discharge modes: the continuous or the pulsed mode with varied duty cycles. By the combination of supplied power and mode factors, we selected two values of effective power. The process of plasma chemical reduction was monitored by optical emission spectroscopy (OES) and simultaneously, the sample temperature was measured. Rotational temperatures were calculated from OH radicals spectra. Changes in the structure and elemental composition were determined using scanning electron microscopy (SEM) and energy dispersive X-ray analysis (EDX).

Keywords

bronze, corrosion layers, hydrogen plasma, optical emission spectroscopy, microanalysis

RIV year

2015

Released

05.01.2015

Pages from

362

Pages to

368

Pages count

7

BibTex


@article{BUT109478,
  author="Petra {Miková} and Lucie {Řádková} and Drahomíra {Janová} and František {Krčma}",
  title="Application of Low-temperature Low-pressure Hydrogen Plasma: Treatment of Artificially Prepared Corrosion Layers",
  annote="The aim of this work is the application of low-temperature low-pressure hydrogen plasma on artificially prepared corrosion layers, so called plasma chemical reduction. It is necessary to use samples with artificially prepared corrosion layers because it is impossible to use the real artifacts for fundamental research. The bronze was chosen as a sample material. Formation of corrosion layers on the bronze samples was carried out in concentrated hydrochloric acid vapors with the addition of sand. The radio-frequency hydrogen plasma was generated in the flowing regime at pressure of 160 Pa. Different values of supplied power were chosen as well as different discharge modes: the continuous or the pulsed mode with varied duty cycles. By the combination of supplied power and mode factors, we selected two values of effective power. The process of plasma chemical reduction was monitored by optical emission spectroscopy (OES) and simultaneously, the sample temperature was measured. Rotational temperatures were calculated from OH radicals spectra. Changes in the structure and elemental composition were determined using scanning electron microscopy (SEM) and energy dispersive X-ray analysis (EDX).",
  chapter="109478",
  number="1",
  volume="13",
  year="2015",
  month="january",
  pages="362--368",
  type="journal article in Web of Science"
}