Chemical Sensors - Current State and Future Outlook (T. Seiyama). Physical and Chemical Aspects of Oxidic Semiconductor Gas Sensors (G. Heiland, D. Kohl). Tin Dioxide Sensors - Development and Applications (K. Takahata). Development and Application of Ceramic Humidity Sensors (T. Nitta). Limiting Current Type Oxygen Sensors (T. Takeuchi, I. Igarashi). Solid-Electrolyte Sensors for SO2 and/or SO3 (W.L. Worrell). Use of Zirconia Sensors in the Metallurgical Industry in Japan (K.S. Goto, M. Susa). Development of a Solid-State Gas Sensor Using Proton Conductor Operative at Room Temperature (N. Miura, N. Yamazoe). Ion Sensors for Microsampling (Y. Umezawa, M. Sugawara). Suspended Gate Field Effect Transistor (M. Josowicz, J. Janata). Micromachining for Chemical Sensors (S. Shoji, M. Esashi). Micro-Fabrication of Biosensors (I. Karube, H. Suzuki, E. Tamiya). Medical Applications of the Glucose Sensor (M. Shichiri, R. Kawamori, Y. Yamasaki, N. Ueda). Design and Applications of Biosensors in Medicine: Study on Artificial Pancreas (M. Mascini, G. Palleschi, D. Moscone). Optical Chemical Sensor (K. Nishizawa). Index.
Chemical Sensor Technology is a series of annual reviews reporting the latest progress being made in research and technology, both basic and applied, regarding chemical sensors. Chemical sensors continue to grow rapidly in importance encompassing a broad spectrum of technologies covering safety, pollution, fuel economy, medical engineering and industrial processes. Various types of chemical sensors have been devised for detection and monitoring of chemical substances in gases, solutions and organisms, and much work is being done to produce sensitive, selective, reliable and inexpensive sensors. The series aims at contributing to the progress of research and development of chemical sensors.
Contributors to the individual volumes are carefully selected by an international editorial board who ensure that as many innovative studies as possible are included. Each article describes a specific topic and is the original work of an expert working in the front lines of chemical sensor research. Contributors are encouraged to describe not only the academic or technological essence of the subject, but also the background and philosophy, evaluation and achievements and future problems. In this way, each topic is described in sufficient depth so as to be useful and stimulating to readers.
- © Elsevier Science 1988
- 1st August 1988
- Elsevier Science
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