electron conduction

electron conduction

[i′lek‚trän kən‚dək·shən]
(electricity)
Conduction of electricity resulting from motion of electrons, rather than from ions in a gas or solution, or holes in a solid.
(thermodynamics)
The transport of energy in highly ionized matter primarily by electrons of relatively high temperature moving in one direction and electrons of lower temperature moving in the other.
References in periodicals archive ?
ITO, FTO)-) a membrane enabling transport of protons via a pulsated thin water gap-) an external wire for electron conduction between electrodes-) a cathode carrying an hydrogenase-enzyme mimic over a porous electron-conducting support in order to recombine protons and electrons into pure molecular hydrogen at the opposite side of the membrane.
Among them, the most common mechanism is based on the electron conduction between the conductive filler particles by electron tunneling and hopping, when the interparticle distance is in the neighborhood of 100 [angstrom].
However, the small absorption overlap with the solar spectrum limits the photocurrent generation in fullerene acceptors, and their deep energy level for electron conduction limits the open-circuit voltage.

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