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Reactive and Catalytic Air Purification Materials

Reactive and Catalytic Air Purification Materials

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The Naval Research Laboratory (NRL) has developed sorbents for the removal of toxic industrial gases such as ammonia and phosgene. The materials offer reactive and/or catalytic sites within a high surface area, hierarchical pore structure. The reactive/catalytic nature of the materials offers extended lifetimes to typical purification applications. The hierarchical nature of the materials reduces the diffusion limitations often experienced in high surface area sorbents. Catalytic activity can be stimulated through application of an electric current or illumination by visible spectrum light. Catalysis under a range of conditions including varied temperature and humidity has been demonstrated. Target selectivity can be controlled through selection of reactive components. Materials with catalytic activity against phosgene have been demonstrated. Removal of ammonia at 4.9 mol/kg has also been described. Incorporation of an optically active moiety offers the potential for self-reporting materials. Attachment of these types of materials to fabrics and surfaces has been demonstrated.

NRL Technology Transfer Office
http://www.nrl.navy.mil/techtransfer/fs.php?fs_id=BIO08

Naval Research Laboratory website
http://www.nrl.navy.mil
The Naval Research Laboratory (NRL) has developed sorbents for the removal of toxic industrial gases such as ammonia and phosgene. The materials offer reactive and/or catalytic sites within a high surface area, hierarchical pore structure. The reactive/catalytic nature of the materials offers extended lifetimes to typical purification applications. The hierarchical nature of the materials reduces the diffusion limitations often experienced in high surface area sorbents. Catalytic activity can be stimulated through application of an electric current or illumination by visible spectrum light. Catalysis under a range of conditions including varied temperature and humidity has been demonstrated. Target selectivity can be controlled through selection of reactive components. Materials with catalytic activity against phosgene have been demonstrated. Removal of ammonia at 4.9 mol/kg has also been described. Incorporation of an optically active moiety offers the potential for self-reporting materials. Attachment of these types of materials to fabrics and surfaces has been demonstrated.

NRL Technology Transfer Office
http://www.nrl.navy.mil/techtransfer/fs.php?fs_id=BIO08

Naval Research Laboratory website
http://www.nrl.navy.mil

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Categories:Types, Research, Science
Published by: U.S. Naval Research Laboratory on Jul 11, 2012
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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07/04/2014

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