Plasma Chemistry

Plasma chemistry is the branch of chemistry that studies chemical processes in low-temperature plasma, including the laws that govern reactions in plasma and the fundamentals of plasma chemical technology. Plasmas are artificially produced in plasmatrons at temperatures that range from 103 to 2 × 104 K and pressures that range from 10–6 to 104 atmospheres. Interaction between the reagents in plasma results in the formation of final, or terminal, products; these products can be removed from the plasma by rapid cooling, or quenching. The basic feature of all plasmochemical processes is that reactive particles are generated in significantly higher concentrations than under ordinary conditions of chemical reactions. The reactive particles that are produced in plasma are capable of effecting new types of chemical reactions; the particles include excited molecules, electrons, atoms, atomic and molecular ions, and free radicals. Indeed, some of these particles can only exist in the plasma state.

  • Elementary plasma chemical reactions
  • Plasma chemical Kinetics
  • Plasma Thermodynamics
  • Plasma electrodynamics
  • Electric discharge in plasma chemistry
  • Gas phase inorganic synthesis in plasma
  • Organic and polymer chemistry
  • Plasma chemistry in Lasers and light sources
  • Plasma Ignition
  • Plasma chemistry and surface processes
  • Ion and plasma thrusters

Plasma Chemistry Conference Speakers

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