4 edition of Chemical gas sensors for aeronautic and space applications found in the catalog.
Chemical gas sensors for aeronautic and space applications
by National Aeronautics and Space Administration, National Technical Information Service, distributor in [Washington, DC], [Springfield, Va
Written in English
|Statement||Gary W. Hunter ... [et al.].|
|Series||NASA technical memorandum -- 107444.|
|Contributions||Hunter, Gary W., United States. National Aeronautics and Space Administration.|
|The Physical Object|
Low cost sensors/instruments Disposable sensors Distributed sensors Smart fabrics Food industry Environmental à à à à all applications & markets medical & health care oil & gas, smart structures geotechnical, medical, aerospace water & food safety gas sensing/emissions monitoring, pollution detection and monitoring à à. NASA is interested in a wide range of sensor technologies across its Aeronautics Research, Human Exploration and Operations, Science, and Space Technology Mission Directorates. Sensors are sought for deployment in a wide range of environments including on satellites and space vehicles, in test chambers, in telescopes, in extreme environments.
The development of low-cost, reliable sensors will rely on devices capable of converting an analyte binding event to an easily read electrical signal. Organic thin-film transistors (OTFTs) are ideal for inexpensive, single-use chemical or biological sensors because of their compatibility with flexible, large-area substrates, simple processing, and highly tunable active layer materials. chemical sensor application development areas safety leak detection detection of fuel and oxygen leaks for space transportation applications such as space shuttle, x and next generation launch technology. wide range detection in inert environments and possibly cryogenic conditions. fire detection.
of Science, Aeronautics and Astronautics, 1). ABSTRACT It is exciting to contemplate the various space mission applications that Micro Electro Mechanical Systems (MEMS) technology could enable in the next years. The primary objective of this chapter is . With AS certified facilities to support Tier 1, 2 and 3 providers, TE Connectivity (TE) delivers a wide variety of critical sensor solutions for aerospace applications. Commercial and military aircraft OEMs around the world rely on TE innovations.
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Aeronautic and space applications require the develop-ment of chemical sensors with capabilities beyond those of commercially available sensors. Two areas of par-ticular interest are safety monitoring and emission-monitoring. In safety monitoring, detection of low con-centrations of hydrogen at potentially low temperatures.
Chemical gas sensors for aeronautic and space applications (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: G W Hunter; Lewis Research Center.
Chemical gas sensors for aeronautics and space applications III (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: G W Hunter; NASA Glenn Research Center.
These sensors are designed to detect hydrogen in space applications. This type of sensor is based on metal-oxide-semiconductor (MOS) technology such as that used in the semiconductor electronics indus- try. The gas sensing MOS structures are composed of a hydrogen sensitive metal deposited on an oxide adherent to a semiconductor.
Aeronautic and space applications require the development of chemical sensors with capabilities beyond those of commercially available sensors. Areas of interest include launch vehicle safety monitoring, emission monitoring, and fire detection.
This paper discusses the needs of aeronautic and space applications and the point-contact sensor. Aeronautic and Space applications require the development of chemical sensors with capabilities beyond those of commercially available sensors.
Areas of most interest include launch vehicle safety. Chemical, Gas, and Biosensors for the Internet of Things and Related Applications brings together the fields of sensors and analytical chemistry, devices and machines, and network and information technology. This thorough resource enables researchers to effectively collaborate to advance this rapidly expanding, interdisciplinary area of study.
Book description. Chemical, Gas, and Biosensors for the Internet of Things and Related Applications brings together the fields of sensors and analytical chemistry, devices and machines, and network read full description.
Download all chapters. Share this book. Aeronautic and space applications require the development of chemical sensors with capabilities beyond those of commercially available sensors. Areas of interest include launch vehicle safety monitoring, emission monitoring, and fire detection.
This paper discusses the. The NASA Glenn Chemical Species Gas Sensor Team is developing gas sensing technology for aeronautic and space applications. The same technology also has a variety of commercial applications. The sensors presently being developed will allow the detection of a range of species including hydrogen, hydrocarbons, nitrogen oxides, carbon monoxide, oxygen, and carbon dioxide in.
Need for Sensors • Sensors are pervasive. They are embedded in our bodies, automobiles, airplanes, cellular telephones, radios, chemical plants, industrial plants and countless other applications. • Without the use of sensors, there would be no automation!. – Imagine having to.
In addition, practical relevance is interwoven through the guide with applications from current, cutting-edge aeronautics research being undertaken by the National. Aeronautics and Space Administration’s Aeronautics Research Mission Directorate (NASA ARMD). Each of the activities in this document is aligned with at least one.
provide swappable sensor chips for various target applications. The sensing chip integrated into a chemical detector board, about the size of a postage stamp, sensing chip facing up. Sensor APPLICATIONS The technology has several potential applications: Oil and Gas industry Food and Agriculture Medical diagnostics tool Homeland Security and Defense.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hunter, G. (Gary W.). Chemical gas sensors for aeronautic and space applications (OCoLC) Chemical Gas Sensors For Aeronautic And Space Applications 2 (OCoLC) Online version: Hunter, G.
(Gary W.). Chemical gas sensors for aeronautic and space applications II (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: G W Hunter; Lewis Research.
As noted in the preface, the Committee on New Sensor Technologies: Materials and Applications was asked to identify novel sensor materials that could benefit the manufacture and operation of advanced systems for the Department of Defense and the National Aeronautics and Space Administration and to identify research and development (R&D) efforts.
Nanotechnology based chemical sensors can provide high sensitivity, low power and low cost portable tools for in-situ chemical analysis in space and terrestrial applications. Our generic nanosensor platform is suitable for detection of gases and volatile organic compounds.
Rajkumar, R.T. Rajendra Kumar, in Fundamentals and Sensing Applications of 2D Materials, Introduction. Gas sensors [1,2] which can detect the presence and various concentrations of a specific gas in ambient atmosphere are highly useful for environmental monitoring, industries, agricultural production, military, public safety, and in medical diagnostics [3–8].
Ivaska, J. Bobacka, in Encyclopedia of Analytical Science (Second Edition), Electrochemical Sensors. Chemical sensors are small devices that convert chemical information (concentration, activity, partial pressure) into a measurable signal.
A chemical sensor is composed of a recognition part and a transducer part. The recognition part interacts with the target molecules or ions in the. Purchase Chemical Sensor Technology, Volume 4 - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN. Ting-I Chou, Kea-Tiong Tang, in Chemical, Gas, and Biosensors for Internet of Things and Related Applications, Materials and fabrication.
Gas sensors based on different principles  such as conductive gas sensors, piezoelectric gas sensors, metal–oxide–semiconductor field-effect transistor–based gas sensors, and optical gas sensors have been used to acquire odor. Chemical Composition. Semiconducting metal oxides have been investigated extensively at elevated temperatures for the detection of simple gases.
 There are many parameters of materials for gas sensor applications, for example, adsorption ability, catalytic activity, sensitivity, thermodynamic stability, etc. Many different metal oxide materials appear favorable in some of these.An obvious application is to mount these sensors throughout an airport, or any facility with security concerns, to check for vapors given off by explosive devices.
These sensors can also be useful in industrial plants that use chemicals in manufacturing to detect the release of chemical vapors.