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357553 Sigma-Aldrich

Nickel

foil, thickness 0.5 mm, 99.98% trace metals basis

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Properties

Related Categories 28: Ni, High-Purity Metal Foils, Magnetic Materials, Magnetic Precursors, Materials Science,
InChI Key   PXHVJJICTQNCMI-UHFFFAOYSA-N
assay   99.98% trace metals basis
form   foil
resistivity   6.97 μΩ-cm, 20°C
thickness   0.5 mm
bp   2732 °C(lit.)
mp   1453 °C (lit.)
density   8.9 g/mL at 25 °C(lit.)
Featured Industry   Battery Manufacturing

Description

Packaging

100 cm2 in rigid mailer

Quantity

• 25×25 mm (approximately 2.8 g)
• 50×50 mm (approximately 11.2 g)
• 100×100 mm (approximately 44.8 g)

General description

Nickel foil has been used as a substrate for the growth of several nanomaterials. A superhydrophobic surface of nanowire structure was grown on a nickel foil by solution immersion method. Co2O4 nanorods may be grown on nickel foil by hydrothermal reaction. A study reports the growth of carbon nanofibers on nickel, as a catalyst by chemical vapor deposition (CVD). Nickel foils may also act as base for (Pb0.92La0.08)(Zr0.52Ti0.48)O3 (PLZT) films.

Safety & Documentation

Safety Information

Symbol 
Signal word 
Danger
Hazard statements 
Precautionary statements 
RIDADR 
NONH for all modes of transport
WGK Germany 
2
RTECS 
QR5950000
Protocols & Articles

Articles

Combinatorial Materials Science for Energy Applications

Materials are the fundamental basis for solutions to the most pressing issues in energy generation, transport, and utilization, as well as more general issues in sustainability. In many cases, long-t...
Keywords: Asymmetric synthesis, Catalysis, Chemical vapor deposition, Combinatorial synthesis, Dehydrogenation, Deposition, Diffraction, Diffusion, Evaporation, Genetic, Hydration reaction, Materials Science, Microscopy, Nucleic acid annealing, Oxidations, Photovoltaics, Polymerization reactions, Reductions, Semiconductor, Substitutions, Thin film deposition, X-Ray diffraction

Responsive Rare-Earth Materials and their Applications

Yaroslav Mudryk Ames Laboratory of U.S. Department of Energy, Iowa State University Ames, Iowa 50011 USA Email: slavkomk@ameslab.gov
Yaroslav Mudryk
Material Matters, 2016, 11.4
Keywords: Diffraction, PAGE, transformation

Working with Reactive, Volatile, Complex Materials to Produce Novel Alloys

Deborah L. Schlagel*, Andrew J. Sherve (not pictured), Thomas A. Lograsso Division of Materials Science and Engineering The Ames Laboratory, Ames, IA 50011 *Email: schlagel@iastate.edu
Keywords: Adsorption, Calorimetry, Materials Science, Melting, Microscopy, Nucleic acid annealing, Precipitation, Rearrangements, Scanning electron microscopy, Spectroscopy, transformation

Peer-Reviewed Papers
15

References

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