Examples Of Faraday's Laws Of Electrolysis

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Parabolic trough: The sun’s energies are collected by long rectangular, parabolic collector. The mirrors rotate and track the sun’s path, focusing maximum portion of solar radiation on receiver tubes. The receiver tubes are placed along the focal line of each parabolic receiver. The reflected sunlight is very intense such that it heats the fluid flowing through the solar receiver tube to a very high temperature. The hot fluid transfers’ heat to water to generate steam for conventional steam turbines to generate electricity. Linear Fresnel reflector: Linear Fresnel reflector makes use of curved mirrors through systems, having long parallel rows. The modular reflectors focus the sun’s energy to the receivers, which consist of a system of tubes which water flows. The concentrated sunlight boils the water, generating high pressure stream for direct use in power generation.

Central Receiver: Power tower systems use a central receiver system, which allows high operating temperature and great
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Bath composition, pH, temperature, type of power supply, current density these all are the key parameters of Electrodeposition process. Faraday's laws of electrolysis
1. The amount of chemical change produced by an electrical current is proportional to the quantity of electricity that passes.
2. The amounts of different substances liberated by a given quantity of electricity are inversely proportional to their chemical equivalent weights. Equivalent weight is an older term, but still used widely in analytical and electrochemistry. In redox chemistry it is the molar mass divided by the number of electrons in the balanced redox half-equation.
Mathematically Faraday's laws of electrolysis can be expressed as:
Q = z
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