Water treatment

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Capacitive deionization (CDI) is an emerging desalination technology. In low molar concentration electrolytes, such as brackish water, CDI promises the combination of low energy consumption and performance stability. CDI employs nanoporous carbon electrodes, but novel approaches include the use of Faradaic materials. Our team explores CDI, hybrid CDI, flow-electrode CDI,  membrane CDI, and CDI in non-aqueous media.

Further reading:

  • S. Porada, L.O. Borchardt, M., M. Bryjak, J.S. Atchison, K.J. Keesman, S. Kaskel, P.M. Biesheuvel, V. Presser, Direct prediction of the desalination performance of porous carbon electrodes for capacitive deionization, Energy & Environmental Science 6(12) (2013) 3700-3712. (Link)
  • P. Srimuk, F. Kaasik, B. Krüner, A. Tolosa, S. Fleischmann, N. Jäckel, M.C. Tekeli, M. Aslan, M.E. Suss, V. Presser, MXene as a novel intercalation-type pseudocapacitive cathode and anode for capacitive deionization, Journal of Materials Chemistry A 4(47) (2016) 18265-18271. (Link)
  • M.E. Suss, S. Porada, X. Sun, P.M. Biesheuvel, J. Yoon, V. Presser, Water desalination via capacitive deionization: what is it and what can we expect from it?, Energy & Environmental Science 8(8) (2015) 2296-2319. (Link)