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By Sidney D. Ross, Manuel Finkelstein and Eric J. Rudd (Eds.)

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14. A. Cizek and J. Koutecky, Collect. Czech. Chem. Commun. 28, 2808 (1963). 15. S. G. Mairanovskii, "Catalytic and Kinetic Waves in Polarography" (English translation) Plenum, New York, 1968. 16. C. N. Reilley and W. Strumm, in "Progress in Polarography" (P. Zuman and I. M. ), Vol. I, Chapter 5, p. 81. Wiley (Interscience), New York, 1962. 17. R. Brdicka, V. Hanus, and J. Koutecky, in "Progress in Polarography" (P. Zuman and I. M. ), Vol. I, Chapter 7, p. 145. Wiley (Interscience), New York, 1962.

With the onset of the electrooxidation reaction the current increases rapidly until, at a particular potential, a maximum current or peak current, O'p)anodic> is ob­ served. The potential is the so-called peak potential, (£p)anodic> and at this potential the concentration of the reactant at the electrode surface is virtually zero. The current subsequently decreases until a diffusion-limited condition is obtained as in classical polarography. The direction of the applied potential is changed and there is an immediate decrease in the current (region AB in R—^ 0 + ze POTENTIAL, E ' t ( l p ) CATHODIC Fig.

A. Harrison,/. Electroanal. Chem. 21, 387 (1969). 44 References 45 29. P. " Wiley (Interscience), New York, 1965. 30. A. N. Frumkin, Z. Phys. 35, 792 (1926). 31. J. O'M. Bockris and A. K. N. Reddy, "Modern Electrochemistry," Vol. 2, Chapter 8. Plenum, New York, 1970. 32. B. E. Conway, Prog. Kinet. 4, 399 (1967). 33. H. H. Bauer, / . Electroanal Chem. 16, 419 (1968). 34. A. N. Frumkin, Z. Phys. ,, Abt. A 160, 116 (1932). 35. J. N. Bronsted, Chem. Rev. 5, 231 (1928). 36. L. I. Krishtalik, Elektrokhimiya 2, 1123 (1966); / .

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