L utilisation d’une électrode à anneau tournant a permis d’obtenir la totalité de la relation J(E) entre la densité de courant J et le potentiel électrode tournante. ETUDE VOLTAMMETRIQUE DE LA REDUCTION DES IODATES A UNE ELECTRODE TOURNANTE DE PLATINE Par J. BADOZ-LAMBLING et C. GUILLAUME. Chem Instrum – Margarit J, Lévy M () Étude theéoretique d’une électrode tournante á double anneau. Partie I. Recherche du facteur d’efficacité.

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The eledtrode shaft normally rotates in a clockwise direction as viewed from the top of the rotator. The upper end of a standard shaft has a outer diameter.

Achat de Potentiostat Galvanostat Monovoie pour Électrochimie

When properly mounted in the rotator, the upper of the shaft is inside the motor unit, while the remaining length of the shaft extends down below the motor unit. Electrical connection is accomplished using one or more silver-carbon brushes to contact metal surfaces on the upper portion of the rotating shaft.

Each shaft is specially designed to provide one or two current paths down to the electrode tip. These current paths are electrically isolated from the mounting area near the top of the shaft. The portion of the shaft between the two insulating spacers provides electrical contact with the disk electrode.

The lower portion of the shaft below the lower insulating spacer provides electrical contact with the ring electrode. Turn off the power to the rotator and disconnect the power cord from the power source before installing or removing the electrode shaft or before installing or removing an electrode tip on the end of the shaft. Do not use or attempt to rotate an electrode shaft that has been dropped, bent or otherwise physically damaged. Inspect the shaft to be certain that it is not damaged.

It is often easier to remove or install a shaft by disconnecting the motor control cable and inverting the entire motor unit on the center post. Several of the photos in this section of the manual show the rotator motor in such an inverted position.

A new rotator has tape around the motor coupling to protect the hex screws. Remove this tape and loosen the hex screws if needed to allow the shaft to enter the coupling. Apply a small amount of slectrode silicon-based grease to the top of the shaft before installing the shaft into the motor coupling.

This helps to prevent the shaft from sticking in the coupling. Proper left and Improper right Shaft Insertion Positions. Before reconnecting the rotator power cable or the motor control cable to the control unit, be sure the control unit power switch is off and the rotation rate knob is turned to the fully counterclockwise position. Do not turn on the rotator or rotate the electrode shaft electrodr the shaft is not securely mounted in the motor coupling.

Inspect the shaft to be certain that it is securely mounted. Do not use an electrode shaft which appears to wobble, vibrate, or tilt away from the axis of rotation elcetrode rotating. Such a tornante is either improperly installed or physically damaged.

Turn off the rotator, disconnect electrical power, and remove the shaft immediately. Installing a Tip on to a Shaft. Do not use or attempt to rotate an electrode tip that has been dropped or otherwise physically damaged. Inspect the electrode tip to be certain that it is not damaged.


When removing a tip from a shaft or installing a new tip on a shaft, use one hand to prevent the shaft from rotating while using the other hand to gently turn the tip. Do not use tools on the shaft or electrode tip. Never use elecctrode tool to unscrew a tip from a shaft. If a tip cannot be removed elecyrode a shaft by hand, then contact the factory for further instructions.

Do not use an electrode tip which appears to wobble, vibrate, or tilt away from the axis of rotation while rotating. Such an electrode tip is either improperly installed or physically damaged. Turn off the rotator, disconnect electtrode power, and remove the electrode tip immediately. All cells should be clamped to the side post and also supported from below using the cell platform.


For a cell with multiple side ports, carefully orient the cell so that any accessories mounted in the side ports have enough clearance. Smaller cells may be clamped using a traditional laboratory clamp secured to the center port see Figure 4. Larger cells may be clamped using a large diameter column clamp see Figure 4. Properly Supported and Clamped Electrochemical Cells. The cell platform and clamp positions allow adjustment of the vertical position of the cell with respect to the motor unit.

In addition, the vertical position of the motor unit is easily adjusted. Usually, it is easier to mount and clamp the cell in a fixed vertical position. Then, the rotating electrode can be moved vertically down into the cell or up out of the cell as needed.

When raising and lowering the motor unit along the main support rod, be sure to hold the motor unit carefully so that it does not unexpectedly fall and break the glass cell located below the motor unit. Position the motor unit with respect to the glass cell so that the electrode tip is immersed approximately into the test solution.

Excessive immersion may corrode the shaft or tip by allowing liquids to seep into the joint between the shaft and tip. Center the rotating electrode within the opening on the cell so that it does not rub against the walls of the opening.

Damage will occur if the rotating shaft or tip abrades against these walls. Do not turn on the rotator or rotate the electrode shaft unless the enclosure window is secured electroee all four pins as shown below.

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Use extreme caution when operating the rotator at rotation rates above. After the cell has been mounted and the electrode has been lowered into the cell, securely mount the enclosure by hooking the enclosure to the four pins on the enclosure base see Figure 4. Note that the enclosure has small openings near the bottom which permit cell connections, purge gas tubing, and coolant to be carefully routed to the electrochemical cell from locations outside the enclosure.

The counter electrode and the reference electrode are usually mounted in appropriate side ports on the electrochemical cell see Figure 4. The counter electrode is often a simple platinum wire or carbon rod to which an alligator clip is easily affixed. Connection of Counter and Reference Electrodes.

Always consult the manual for the potentiostat system to determine which cell cable leads should be connected to the counter and reference electrodes.

Tournnte newer Pine potentiostats, the reference eectrode cable is color coded as white, and the counter electrode cable is color coded as green. Many commercially available reference electrodes have a sturdy pin connector on the top end which can accept an alligator clip.

The cable which connects the reference electrode to the potentiostat should be of the shielded coaxial type, and care should be taken to route this cable well away from noise sources such as power cords, networking cables, or video monitors.

There is no universally accepted color coding scheme for marking potentiostat cell cable connections. If you are using the rotator with a third-party potentiostat, consult the potentiostat documentation for information about the cell cable markings. There are two pairs of brushes which provide electrical contact with the rotating shaft see Figure 4.

The upper pair of brush contacts red is used to make electrical contact with a rotating disk electrode RDE or a rotating cylinder electrode RCE. To make good contact on opposite sides of the rotating shaft, both of the red brushes left and right sides should be used. Use a electorde banana jumper cable to connect the opposing brushes together see Figure 4. The drive line carries current while the sense line measures the potential. Both of these lines must be connected to the rotating electrode brushes.

Note that many older potentiostats use only one cable to carry both the drive and sense signals for the working electrode. Both of these should be connected to the rotator brushes see Figure 4. The lower pair of brush contacts are only used elwctrode a rotating eelectrode electrode see Figure 4. The lower pair of brushes blue contacts the ring electrode while the upper pair red contacts the disk electrode.


Banana jumper cables are used to short together the opposing brushes in each pair to assure good contact with both sides of the rotating shaft. It is possible that the brush assemblies on a rotator that has been in use for some time may have been replaced or swapped, and thus, the colors of the brushes may not be as described in the previous paragraph or as shown in Figure 4.

A electrove is required when working with a rotating ring-disk electrode. A bipotentiostat provides independent control of two different working electrodes in the same electrochemical cell. Both of these cables must be connected to the upper electeode of electrode brushes red to contact the disk. Both of these cables must be connected to the lower pair of electrode brushes blue to contact the ring. The jumper cables used to short the opposing brushes feature stackable banana plugs.

If the cell cables from the potentiostat also terminate with banana plugs, then these plugs can simply be inserted directly into either end of the jumper cable. If the cell cables from the potentiostat terminate with alligator clips, then the easiest way to connect such alligator clips is to first insert tourrnante banana stud connector into the jumper cable see Figure 4.

The small tab on the banana stud oturnante a good place to attach the alligator clip. Routing Cables out of the Enclosure. The motor control cable may be routed out of the top of the enclosure to connect the motor unit to the control unit see Figure 4. The enclosure has slots along the bottom of the window that provide clearance for routing cell cables and any tubing out of the enclosure. If required, cables and tubing may be routed through the back panel by drilling small holes in the panel.

Any such drilled holes should have a diameter no greater than. To avoid issues with signal noise when making electrochemical measurements, it is important to properly ground all metal objects near an electrochemical cell to the earth ground. This generally includes the metal chassis of the instrumentation potentiostat and rotatorthe clamps and supports used to physically secure the electrochemical cell, and any peripheral equipment heaters, stirrers, etc.

A chassis terminal is a connection to the metal chassis surrounding an instrument. Depending upon how the instrument is connected to other experimental apparatus, a chassis terminal may or may not be connected to the earth ground. In the context of an electrochemical experiment involving a rotating electrode, the DC Common also known as the signal ground or signal common is the zero voltage reference point used by the signal measurement or waveform generation circuitry in the potentiostat and the rotation control circuitry in the rotator.

The DC common may or may not be connected to the earth ground depending upon how the experimental apparatus is arranged and depending upon the internal circuitry of the potentiostat.

On the front panel of the MSR rotator tournantf unit, there is an earth ground connection see Figure 4. It is also very important to note that the chassis of the rotator control unit is in direct contact with the earth ground connector. The chassis of the motor unit is also normally connected to the chassis of the control unit, and thus, to earth ground. This connection is usually made in an indirect fashion. Because the motor control cable which connects the motor unit to the control unit is a shielded cable, the shield assures that the chassis of the motor unit and the chassis of the control unit are electrically connected.

And because the control unit chassis is connected to earth ground, the motor unit chassis is also in contact with earth ground. Newer rotators have a shielded motor control cable which has Tournxnte connectors on each end of the cable.