Advanced
Quasi-Solid-State Polymer Electrolytes Based on a Polymeric Ionic Liquid with High Ionic Conductivity and Enhanced Stability
Quasi-Solid-State Polymer Electrolytes Based on a Polymeric Ionic Liquid with High Ionic Conductivity and Enhanced Stability
Journal of Electrochemical Science and Technology. 2017. Sep, 8(3): 257-264
Copyright © 2017, The Korean Electrochemical Society
  • Received : July 26, 2017
  • Accepted : September 10, 2017
  • Published : September 30, 2017
Download
PDF
e-PUB
PubReader
PPT
Export by style
Article
Author
Metrics
Cited by
About the Authors
Nawon Jeon
Sung-Geun Jo
Sang-Hyung Kim
Myung-Soo Park
Dong-Won Kim
dongwonkim@hanyang.ac.kr

Abstract
A polymeric ionic liquid, poly(1-methyl 3-(2-acryloyloxypropyl) imidazolium iodide) (PMAPII), was synthesized as a single- iodide-ion-conducting polymer and employed in a gel polymer electrolyte. Gel polymer electrolytes prepared from iodine, 4-tert-butylpyridine, γ-butyrolactone, and PMAPII were applied in quasi-solid-state dye-sensitized solar cells (DSSCs). The addition of 16 wt.% PMAPII provided the most favorable environment, striking a compromise between the iodide ion concentration and the ionic mobility, which resulted in the highest conversion efficiency of the resulting DSSCs. The quasi-solid-state DSSC assembled with the optimized gel polymer electrolyte exhibited a relatively high conversion efficiency of 7.67% under AM 1.5 illumination at 100 mA cm −2 and better stability than that of the DSSC with a liquid electrolyte.
Keywords
1. Introduction
Since O’Regan and Gratzel’s first report of a dyesensitized solar cell (DSSC) in 1991, DSSCs have attracted a great deal of attention as a potential replacement for conventional silicon solar cells because of their low cost, ease of fabrication, and relatively high conversion efficiency [1 - 5] . However, the potential problems caused by the liquid electrolytes, such as the leakage or evaporation of the organic solvent, are considered critical problems that limit the long-term operation and large-scale production of DSSCs. To overcome these problems, considerable efforts have been devoted to replacing the liquid electrolytes with polymer electrolytes [6 - 18] . However, solid polymer electrolytes show low ionic conductivity at ambient temperatures and poor electrolyte–electrode interfacial contacts, resulting in low conversion efficiency. On the other hand, gel polymer electrolytes that exhibit high ionic conductivity improve the conversion efficiency of DSSCs. However, in gel polymer electrolytes, both cations and anions are mobile, thereby polarizing the electrolyte and increasing the resistance of I - /I 3 - ions [19] . Accordingly, it is desirable to use a single-ion-conducting gel polymer electrolyte in which the cations are immobilized to the polymer backbone and the anions (I - ) are highly mobile. Among the single-ion-conducting electrolytes, polymeric ionic liquids represent an important class of polymer electrolytes in which the cationic or anionic centers are confined to the repeating unit [20 - 29] . Although polymeric ionic liquid-based electrolytes have been extensively studied, their ionic conductivities are too low for practical applications at ambient temperature [30] .
In this work, we report the synthesis and electro-chemical characteristics of gel polymer electrolytes based on a polymeric ionic liquid, poly(1-methyl 3-(2-acryloyloxypropyl) imidazolium iodide) (PMAPII), in which iodide ions can easily migrate, while the imidazolium cations are immobilized to the polymer backbone. Gel polymer electrolytes with high conductivity and enhanced stability were prepared by blending iodine, 4-tert-butylpyridine (TBP), γ-butyrolactone (GBL), and PMAPII. PMAPII played an important role in not only increasing the concentration of I - ions but also forming the stable gel polymer electrolyte. No additional iodide salts such as LiI were used to form the redox couple (I - /I 3 - ) in the gel polymer electrolytes. The photovoltaic performance of quasi-solid-state DSSCs assembled with these gel polymer electrolytes was investigated and compared to that of the liquid-electrolyte-based DSSC. Our results demonstrated that the DSSC employing the PMAPII-based gel polymer electrolytes exhibited a relatively high conversion efficiency of 7.67% and good long-term stability.
2. Experimental
- 2.1. Synthesis of PMAPII
PMAPII was synthesized in three steps ( Fig. 1 ), as previously described in detail for the synthesis of other similar polymeric ionic liquid systems [31 - 33] . First, 3-iodo-1-propanol (Aldrich) dissolved in tetrahydrofuran (THF) with a catalytic amount of triethylamine was fed into a glass reactor. A solution with a slight molar excess of acryloyl chloride (Aldrich) in THF was added dropwise to the reactor over a period of 1 h under an N 2 atmosphere at 0°C. After the entire solution was added, the solution was vigorously stirred for another 24 h. The triethylamine salt was filtered off, and the product (3-iodopropyl acrylate) was obtained by removing the THF using a rotary vacuum evaporator. For the quaternization reaction, a mixture of the as-prepared 3-iodopropyl acrylate and n-methylimidazole (Aldrich) was dissolved in ethanol and stirred at 45°C for 24 h under an N 2 atmosphere. The product was purified by precipitation with diethyl ether to obtain 1-methyl 3-(2-acryloyloxypropyl) imidazolium iodide (MAPII). The obtained MAPII monomer was polymerized with azobisisobutyronitrile (AIBN) as a free-radical initiator in dimethylsulfoxide (DMSO) at 80°C for 12 h under an N 2 atmosphere. After polymerization, the resulting solution was added dropwise into a large excess of diethyl ether. The polymer was washed successively with diethyl ether to remove any impurities such as residual monomer and initiator. The polymer was then dried in a vacuum oven at 120°C for 24 h. The obtained polymeric ionic liquid (PMAPII) was a flexible solid. The chemical structures of MAPII and PMAPII were confirmed by 1 H NMR spectra using a VARIAN (Mercury 300) NMR spectrometer with a DMSO-d 6 solvent.
PPT Slide
Lager Image
Synthetic scheme of poly(1-methyl 3-(2-acryloyloxypropyl) imidazolium iodide).
- 2.2. Cell assembly
To prepare the gel polymer electrolyte, various amounts (12, 14, 16, 18, 20 wt.%) of PMAPII were separately added to the liquid electrolyte. The liquid electrolyte used in this study was a solution of 0.05 M I 2 and 0.05 M TBP dissolved in GBL. A nanocrystalline TiO 2 paste (Ti-Nanoxide T20/SP, Solaronix) was cast onto a fluorine-doped tin oxide (FTO)-coated glass using a doctor blade, which was sintered at 450°C for 30 min. Then, this electrode was sensitized overnight with a cis -diisothiocyanatobis(2,2’-bipyridyl-4,4’-dicarboxylato) ruthenium (II) bis(tetrabutyl ammonium) (Ruthenium 535 bis-TBA, Solaronix) dye solution. A Pt counter electrode was prepared by spin-coating 0.01 M H 2 PtCl 6 in isopropanol onto FTO glass and sintering at 450°C for 30 min. The gel polymer electrolyte was directly cast onto the TiO 2 electrode. The cell was then fabricated by sealing the TiO 2 electrode and Pt counter electrode together using a hot melting film. The thickness of the gel polymer layer between two electrodes was about 15 μm, and the cel l geomet ry was 0.5 × 0.5 cm 2 .
- 2.3. Measurements
The ionic conductivity of the gel polymer electrolyte was measured by electrochemical impedance spectroscopy using a Zahner Electrik IM6 impedance analyzer over a frequency range of 10 Hz to 100 kHz with an amplitude of 10 mV. A two-electrode electrochemical cell consisting of a gel polymer electrolyte sandwiched between two identical Pt electrodes was used to measure the diffusion coefficient of the triiodide ion from the diffusion-limited current measurements [34 , 35] . The diffusion-limited current density was determined by cyclic voltammetry at a scan rate of 5 mV s −1 . The surface and cross-sectional morphologies of the TiO 2 electrodes were examined using a field emission scanning electron microscope (FE-SEM, JEOL, JSM-6710F). The photovoltaic performance of the DSSCs was evaluated using a xenon light source (100 mW cm −2 ) with an AM 1.5 filter in a solar simulator. The light intensity was calibrated with a NREL-calibrated Si solar cell (PV Measurements Inc.). A black mask with an aperture of 0.25 cm 2 was placed over the cells during irradiation, and anti-reflection glass was placed on the front glass cover of the cells. Each performance measurement was repeated with at least five cells to obtain reproducible results. In order to evaluate the long-term stability behavior of the DSSCs, the cells were kept in the dark and only irradiated during measurements. The AC impedance of the DSSCs was measured using an impedance analyzer over a frequency range of 10 mHz to 100 kHz at open circuit under 1 Sun illumination. The applied bias voltage and ac amplitude were set to the open-circuit voltage and 10 mV, respectively. The impedance spectra were analyzed using an equivalent circuit model to interpret the characteristics of the DSSCs [36 - 38] .
3. Results and Discussion
Fig. 2 shows the 1 H NMR spectra of MAPII and PMAPII. The vinyl proton peaks (CH 2 =CH-) in MAPII were observed in the range of 6.0 to 6.5 ppm, as shown in Fig. 2(a) . After polymerization of the MAPII monomer, the peaks clearly disappeared, and new proton peaks (-CH 2 -CH-) corresponding to the polymer backbone were observed around 3.36 ppm, as shown in Fig. 2(b) , indicating that the MAPII monomer was polymerized to PMAPII. The protons in the imidazole ring (-CH imidazole- ) appeared at 7.83, 7.92 and 9.30 ppm, as reported previously [33] . The methylene protons (-CH 2 -) of the side acryloyloxy-propyl unit were observed at 2.16, 4.17 and 4.32 ppm. The 1 H NMR spectrum of PMAPII was consistent with the expected chemical structure.
PPT Slide
Lager Image
1H NMR spectra of (a) MAPII and (b) PMAPII in DMSO-d6.
Fig. 3 shows the diffusion coefficients of I 3 - and ionic conductivities of the gel polymer electrolytes as a function of the PMAPII content. As expected, the diffusion coefficient of the I 3 - ion in the gel polymer electrolyte decreases with increasing PMAPII content. On the other hand, the ionic conductivity first increases to a maximum value and then decreases with the further increasing PMAPII content. As mentioned earlier, no iodide salt was added to the gel polymer electrolyte, and thus, PMAPII acted as the iodide source in the redox couple (I - /I 3 - ). Accordingly, the initial increase in ionic conductivity with the increasing PMAPII content can be ascribed to the increase in the number of free ions dissociating from PMAPII in the gel polymer electrolyte. On the other hand, the ionic mobility eventually decreases with the increasing PMAPII content due to the increase in the number of ion–dipole interactions between PMAPII and GBL. Thus, the decrease in ionic conductivity with more than 16 wt.% PMAPII was attributed to the decrease in ionic mobility with the increasing PMAPII content. At 16 wt.% PMAPII, the ionic conductivity and diffusion coefficients were as high as 4.9 × 10 -3 S cm −1 and 4.2 × 10 -6 cm 2 s −1 at room temperature, respectively.
PPT Slide
Lager Image
Diffusion coefficients of I3- and ionic conductivities of gel polymer electrolytes as a function of the PMAPII content.
The surface morphologies of the TiO 2 electrode before and after casting the gel polymer electrolyte with 16 wt.% PMAPII are shown in Fig. 4(a) and (b) , respectively. As shown in Fig. 4(a) , the TiO 2 nanoparticles were well distributed, and the electrode had a highly porous structure in which the nanoparticles were bonded together through sintering. After casting the gel polymer electrolyte onto the TiO 2 electrode, the surface became smoother due to the full coverage of gel polymer electrolyte ( Fig. 4(b) ). Moreover, the gel polymer electrolyte penetrated into the pores of the TiO 2 electrode, as shown in the cross-sectional image of the TiO 2 electrode ( Fig. 4(c) ), which enhanced the interfacial contact between the TiO 2 electrode and the gel polymer electrolyte.
PPT Slide
Lager Image
Surface SEM images of a TiO2 electrode (a) before and (b) after casting the gel polymer electrolyte and (c) cross-sectional SEM image of the TiO2 electrode.
The photovoltaic performance of the DSSCs assembled with PMAPII-based gel polymer electrolytes was evaluated. Fig. 5 shows the photocurrent density–voltage curves of the DSSCs with gel polymer electrolytes containing different amounts of PMAPII. The photocurrent density–voltage curve of the DSSC prepared with a liquid electrolyte is also shown for comparison. It should be noted that 0.5 M LiI was added into the liquid electrolyte as an iodide source. Table 1 summarizes the photovoltaic performance of DSSCs with the liquid and gel polymer electrolytes. The V oc values of the DSSCs assembled with the gel polymer electrolyte were higher than that of the liquid-electrolyte-based DSSC. The presence of small Li + cations in the liquid electrolyte may cause the band edges to shift to a more positive potential, because the Li + cations adsorbed on the TiO 2 surface are likely to induce a potential drop across the Helmholtz layer. This potential drop results in a decrease in the V oc of DSSCs based on a liquid electrolyte containing lithium iodide [39] . The increase in the V oc in the gel-electrolyte DSSCs is also ascribed to the suppression of charge recombination at the TiO 2 /electrolyte interface. Electrons injected into TiO 2 are well known to recombine with I 3 - in the electrolyte. Since the I 3 - ions in the gel polymer electrolyte have fewer chances to interact with electrons in the TiO 2 , the recombination reaction can be hindered, resulting in an increase in the V oc in the DSSCs with gel polymer electrolyte and little dependence of the V oc on the PMAPII content [40 , 41] . On the other hand, the short circuit current densities (J sc ) of the gel-electrolyte DSSCs are lower than that of the liquid-electrolyte DSSC. The gelation of the liquid electrolyte due to the addition of PMAPII lowered the ionic conductivity and increased the interfacial resistance at the electrodes, which resulted in a decrease in the J sc . Interestingly, the J sc of the gel-electrolyte DSSC increased with a content of PMAPII up to 16 wt.% and decreased with further addition. The low J sc at low PMAPII content was related to the insufficient concentration of I - ions and hence the low rate for the charge transfer reaction of the redox couple (I - /I 3 - ) at the electrodes. A decrease in the J sc beyond 16 wt.% PMAPII can be attributed to the decrease in the ionic mobility, as explained earlier. These results suggest that the concentration of iodide ions and the ionic mobility should be balanced to achieve the highest conversion efficiency. The quasisolid- state DSSC assembled with the 16 wt.% PMAPII gel polymer electrolyte exhibited a relatively high initial conversion efficiency of 6.45% at 100 mW cm −2 .
Photovoltaic performance of DSSCs assembled with liquid and gel polymer electrolytes (GPEs).
PPT Slide
Lager Image
Photovoltaic performance of DSSCs assembled with liquid and gel polymer electrolytes (GPEs).
In order to investigate the impedance behavior of the liquid- and gel-electrolyte DSSCs, the ac impedance of the cells was measured, and the results are shown in Fig. 6 . These spectra can be analyzed by using the equivalent circuit given in the inset of the figure [36 - 38] . All the spectra exhibit three semicircles, which can be assigned to the electrochemical reaction at the Pt counter electrode (R ct1 ), the charge transfer reaction at the TiO 2 electrode (R ct2 ), and the Warburg diffusion process of I - /I 3 - (R diff ). The resistances estimated using the equivalent circuit are given in Table 2 . The electrolyte resistance (R el ) is lowest in the DSSC assembled with liquid electrolyte. In the gel-electrolyte DSSCs, the electrolyte resistance decreased with the PMAPII content up to 16 wt.% and then increased with higher contents, which is consistent with the ionic conductivity results in Fig. 3 . When the content of PMAPII was less than 16 wt.%, the observed interfacial resistances (R ct1 and R ct2 ) were high, which may be due to the lack of ions involved in the redox couple (I - /I 3 - ). The Warburg diffusion resistance (R diff ) of the redox couple increased with the PMAPII content, which can be ascribed to the decrease in ionic mobility. This result indicated that adding the appropriate amount of PMAPII containing iodide ions not only decreases the electrolyte resistance but also improves the charge transfer reaction at both the TiO 2 electrode and Pt counter electrode, resulting in a high conversion efficiency, which is consistent with the photovoltaic performance of the DSSCs shown in Fig. 5 .
PPT Slide
Lager Image
Photocurrent density–voltage curves of the DSSCs with the liquid electrolyte and the gel polymer electrolytes containing different amounts of PMAPII at 100 mW cm−2.
PPT Slide
Lager Image
AC impedance spectra of DSSCs assembled with liquid and gel polymer electrolytes recorded at 100 mW cm−2 under open circuit conditions.
Rel, Rct1, Rct2and Rdiffestimated from the electrochemical impedance data and equivalent circuit.
PPT Slide
Lager Image
Rel, Rct1, Rct2 and Rdiff estimated from the electrochemical impedance data and equivalent circuit.
The long-term durability of a quasi-solid-state gel-electrolyte DSSC was evaluated and compared to that of the liquid-electrolyte-based DSSC. Fig. 7 compares the variation in the conversion efficiency of the liquid-electrolyte DSSC with that of the 16 wt.% PMAPII gel-electrolyte DSSCs as a function of storage time. As shown in the figure, the longterm stability of the gel-electrolyte DSSC was obviously superior to that of the liquid-electrolyte DSSC. The conversion efficiency in the liquid-electrolyte DSSC decayed continuously with time over the investigated period. After 30 days, the cell lost 30% of its initial conversion efficiency due to the leakage or evaporation of the liquid electrolyte. On the other hand, the conversion efficiency of the quasi-solidstate gel-polymer DSSC slightly increased and then remained almost constant. Notably, its conversion efficiency increased from its initial efficiency of 6.45% to 7.67% after 4 days, which is higher than the initial conversion efficiency of the liquid-electrolyte-based DSSC (7.20%). The initial increase in the conversion efficiency can be ascribed to the improvement in the interfacial contact between the TiO 2 electrode and electrolyte with time. When the gel polymer electrolyte was employed, the organic solvent was well encapsulated in the quasi-solid-state DSSC due to the strong ion–dipole interactions between PMAPII and GBL. The adhesive property of the gel polymer electrolyte also promoted the interfacial contact between the dye-adsorbed TiO 2 electrode and the platinum counter electrode, providing the DSSC with more stable performance than that of the liquid-electrolyte DSSC.
PPT Slide
Lager Image
Variation in the conversion efficiency of DSSCs assembled with the liquid electrolyte and the gel polymer electrolyte containing 16 wt.% PMAPII as a function of time.
4. Conclusions
A polymeric ionic liquid, PMAPII, was synthesized and used as both a gelling agent and iodide source for quasi-solid-state DSSCs. PMAPII played an important role in not only increasing the concentration of I - ions but also forming a stable gel polymer electrolyte. The content of PMAPII was optimized to 16 wt.% to strike a balance between the iodide ion concentration and the ionic mobility to achieve the highest conversion efficiency. The quasi-solid-state DSSC assembled with the 16 wt.% PMAPII gel polymer electrolyte exhibited a relatively high conversion efficiency of 7.67% at 100 mW cm −2 and better stability than the DSSC with the liquid electrolyte.
Acknowledgements
This work was supported by the Technology Innovation Program funded by the Ministry of Trade, Industry and Energy (MOTIE, Korea) (10069215) and the Basic Science Research Program of the National Research Foundation of Korea (NRF), funded by the Ministry of Science, ICT, and Future Planning (2016R1A4A1012224).
References
O’Reagen B. , Gratzel M. 1991 Nature 353 (6346) 737 - 740    DOI : 10.1038/353737a0
Hagfeldt A. , Boschloo G. , Sun L. , Kloo L. , Pettersson H. 2010 Chem. Rev. 110 (11) 6595 - 6663    DOI : 10.1021/cr900356p
Yella A. , Lee H.W. , Tsao H.N. , Yi C. , Chandiran A.K. , Nazeeruddin M. , Diau E.W.G. , Yeh C.Y. , Zakeeruddin S.M. , Gratzel M. 2011 Science 334 (6056) 629 - 634    DOI : 10.1126/science.1209688
Rahman M. , Son H.-S. , Lim S.-S. , Chung K.-H. , Lee J.-J. 2011 J. Electrochem. Sci. and Tech. 2 (2) 110 - 115    DOI : 10.5229/JECST.2011.2.2.110
Kwon J. , Park J.H. 2013 J. Electrochem. Sci. and Tech. 4 (3) 89 - 92    DOI : 10.5229/JECST.2013.4.3.89
Wang P. , Zakeeruddin S.M. , Moser J.E. , Nazeeruddin M.K. , Sekiguchi T. , Gratzel M. 2003 Nat. Mater. 2 (6) 402 -    DOI : 10.1038/nmat904
Kim D.-W. , Jeong Y.-B. , Kim S.-H. , Lee D.-Y. , Song J.-S. 2005 J. Power Sources 149 112 - 116    DOI : 10.1016/j.jpowsour.2005.01.058
Li B. , Wang L. , Kang B. , Wang P. , Qiu Y. 2006 Sol. Energy Mater. Sol. Cells 90 (5) 549 - 573    DOI : 10.1016/j.solmat.2005.04.039
Li M. , Feng S. , Fang S. , Xiao X. , Li X. , Zhou X. , Lin Y. 2007 Electrochim. Acta 52 (14) 4858 - 4863    DOI : 10.1016/j.electacta.2007.01.027
Huo Z. , Dai S. , Wang K. , Kong F. , Zhang C. , Pan X. , Fang X. 2007 Sol. Energy Mater. Sol. Cells 91 (20) 1959 - 1965    DOI : 10.1016/j.solmat.2007.08.003
de Freitas J.N. , Nogueira A.F. , De Paoli M.-A. 2009 J. Mater. Chem. 19 (30) 5279 - 5294    DOI : 10.1039/b900928k
Lim S.J. , Choi Y.J. , Song K.S. , Kim D.-W. 2011 Electrochem. Commun. 13 (11) 1284 - 1287    DOI : 10.1016/j.elecom.2011.08.020
Lim S.J. , Kang Y.S. , Kim D.-W. 2011 Electrochim. Acta 56 (5) 2031 - 2035    DOI : 10.1016/j.electacta.2010.12.027
Wang M. , Pan X. , Fang X. , Guo L. , Zhang C. , Huang Y. , Huo Z. , Dai S. 2011 J. Power Sources 196 (13) 5784 - 5791    DOI : 10.1016/j.jpowsour.2011.02.051
Huang X. , Liu Y. , Deng J. , Yi B. , Yu X. , Shen P. , Tan S. 2012 Electrochim. Acta 80 219 - 226    DOI : 10.1016/j.electacta.2012.07.014
Wang Y.-C. , Huang K.-H. , Dong R.-X. , Liu C.-T. , Wang C.-C. , Ho K.-C. , Lin J.-J. 2012 J. Mater. Chem. 22 (14) 6982 - 6989    DOI : 10.1039/c2jm16131a
Wang C. , Wang L. , Shi Y. , Zhang H. , Ma T. 2013 Electrochim. Acta 91 302 - 306    DOI : 10.1016/j.electacta.2012.12.096
Chang L.-Y. , Lee C.-P. , Vittal R. , Lin J.-J. , Ho K.-C. 2013 J. Mater. Chem. A 1 (9) 3055 - 3060    DOI : 10.1039/c2ta00784c
Mandal B.K. , Walsh C.J. , Sooksimuang T. , Behroozi S.J. , Kim S.G. , Kim Y.T. 2000 Chem. Mater. 12 (1) 6 - 8    DOI : 10.1021/cm9906497
Wu J. , Hao S. , Lan Z. , Lin J. , Huang M. , Huang Y. , Li P. , Yin S. , Sato T. 2008 J. Am. Chem. Soc. 130 (35) 11568 - 11569    DOI : 10.1021/ja802158q
Jiang Y. , Cao Y.L. , Liu P. , Qian J.F. , Yang H.X. 2010 Electrochim. Acta 55 (22) 6415 - 6419    DOI : 10.1016/j.electacta.2010.06.046
Azaceta E. , Marcilla R. , Sanchez-Diaz A. , Palomares E. , Mecerreyes D. 2010 Electrochim. Acta 56 (1) 42 - 46    DOI : 10.1016/j.electacta.2009.01.058
Kawano R. , Katakabe T. , Shimosawa H. , Nazeeruddin M.K. , Gratzel M. , Matsui H. , Kitamura T. , Tanabe N. , Watanabe M. 2010 Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys. 12 (8) 1916 - 1921    DOI : 10.1039/b920633g
Mecerreyes D. 2011 Prog. Polym. Sci. 36 (12) 1629 - 1648    DOI : 10.1016/j.progpolymsci.2011.05.007
Chi W.S. , Koh J.K. , Ahn S.H. , Shin J.S. , Ahn H. , Ryu D.Y. , Kim J.H. 2011 Electrochem. Commun. 13 (12) 1349 - 1352
Wang G. , Wang L. , Zhuo S. , Fang S. , Lin Y. 2011 Chem. Commun. 47 (9) 2700 - 2702    DOI : 10.1039/c0cc04948d
Chen X. , Zhao J. , Zhang J. , Qiu L. , Xu D. , Zhang H. , Han X. , Sun B. , Fu G. , Zhang Y. , Yan F. 2012 J. Mater. Chem. 22 (34) 18018 - 18024    DOI : 10.1039/c2jm33273f
Dobbelin M. , Azcune I. , Bedu M. , de Luzuriaga A.R. , Genua A. , Jovanovski V. , Cabanero G. , Odriozola I. 2012 Chem. Mater. 24 (9) 1583 - 1590    DOI : 10.1021/cm203790z
Lee Y.-S. , Kim D.-W. 2013 Electrochim. Acta 106 460 - 464    DOI : 10.1016/j.electacta.2013.05.137
Hirao M. , Ito K. , Ohno H. 2000 Electrochim. Acta 45 (8) 1291 - 1294    DOI : 10.1016/S0013-4686(99)00334-5
Yoshizawa M. , Ohno H. 2001 Electrochim. Acta 46 (10) 1723 - 1728    DOI : 10.1016/S0013-4686(00)00777-5
Ogihara W. , Washiro S. , Nakajima H. , Ohno H. 2006 Electrochim. Acta 51 (13) 2614 - 2619    DOI : 10.1016/j.electacta.2005.07.043
Yu B. , Zhou F. , Wang C. , Liu W. 2007 Eur. Polym. J 43 (6) 2699 - 2707    DOI : 10.1016/j.eurpolymj.2007.03.027
Hauch A. , Georg A. 2001 Electrochim. Acta 46 (22) 3457 - 3466    DOI : 10.1016/S0013-4686(01)00540-0
Zistler M. , Wachter P. , Wasserscheid P. , Gerhard D. , Hinsch A. , Sastrawan R. , Gores H.J. 2006 Electrochim. Acta 52 (1) 161 - 169    DOI : 10.1016/j.electacta.2006.04.050
Longo C. , Freitas J. , De Paoli M.A. 2003 J. Photochem. Photobiol. A: Chem. 159 (1) 33 - 39    DOI : 10.1016/S1010-6030(03)00106-0
Wang Q. , Moser J.E. , Gratzel M. 2005 J. Phys. Chem. B 109 (31) 14945 - 14953    DOI : 10.1021/jp052768h
Lee K.-M. , Suryanarayanan V. , Ho K.-C. 2008 J. Power Sources 185 (2) 1605 - 1612    DOI : 10.1016/j.jpowsour.2008.07.094
Park N.G. , Chang S.H. , van de Lagemaat J. , Kim K.J. , Frank A.J. 2000 Bull. Korean Chem. Soc. 21 (10) 985 - 988
Zhang X. , Yang H. , Xiong H.M. , Li F.Y. , Xia Y.Y. 2006 J. Power Sources 160 (2) 1451 - 1455    DOI : 10.1016/j.jpowsour.2006.03.008
Wei T.C. , Wan C.C. , Wang Y.Y. 2007 Sol. Energy Mater. Sol. Cells 91 (20) 1892 - 1987    DOI : 10.1016/j.solmat.2007.07.005