Honors & Awards
Stanford Interdisciplinary Graduate Fellow, Stanford University
Graduate Research Fellow, National Science Foundation
Aaron Lindenberg, Postdoctoral Faculty Sponsor
- Electrochemical ion insertion from the atomic to the device scale NATURE REVIEWS MATERIALS 2021
- The ionic resistance and chemical stability of polycrystalline K-beta '' alumina in aqueous solutions at room temperature SOLID STATE IONICS 2019; 337: 82–90
Terahertz Kerr Effect in beta-Alumina Ion Conductors
View details for Web of Science ID 000482226301054
- Continuous electrochemical heat engines ENERGY & ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE 2018; 11 (10): 2964–71
- High-Voltage, Room-Temperature Liquid Metal Flow Battery Enabled by Na-K vertical bar K-beta ''-Alumina Stability JOULE 2018; 2 (7): 1287–96
Direct Mapping of Band Positions in Doped and Undoped Hematite during Photoelectrochemical Water Splitting.
The journal of physical chemistry letters
2017; 8 (22): 5579–86
Photoelectrochemical water splitting is a promising pathway for the direct conversion of renewable solar energy to easy to store and use chemical energy. The performance of a photoelectrochemical device is determined in large part by the heterogeneous interface between the photoanode and the electrolyte, which we here characterize directly under operating conditions using interface-specific probes. Utilizing X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy as a noncontact probe of local electrical potentials, we demonstrate direct measurements of the band alignment at the semiconductor/electrolyte interface of an operating hematite/KOH photoelectrochemical cell as a function of solar illumination, applied potential, and doping. We provide evidence for the absence of in-gap states in this system, which is contrary to previous measurements using indirect methods, and give a comprehensive description of shifts in the band positions and limiting processes during the photoelectrochemical reaction.
View details for PubMedID 29083905
- Significantly enhanced photocurrent for water oxidation in monolithic Mo:BiVO4/SnO2/Si by thermally increasing the minority carrier diffusion length ENERGY & ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE 2016; 9 (6): 2044-2052