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Home » Nitrogen doped TiO2 Nanotubes (TIO2, Purity: 99.9%, APS: <80nm)


Stock No. CAS MSDS Specification COA Catalogue
NS6130-03-382 13463-67-7 MSDS pdf Specification pdf COA pdf

Nitrogen doped TiO2 Nanotubes

(TIO2, Purity: 99.9%, APS: <80nm)


Available Pack Size: 10Gms, 25Gms, 50Gms, 100Gms, 250Gms, 500Gms, 1Kg & Bulk orders
SEM - Nitrogen doped TiO2 Nanotubes

SEM - Nitrogen doped TiO2 Nanotubes

Particles Size Analysis - TIO2 Nanotubes

Particles Size Analysis - TIO2 Nanotubes

Product Nitrogen doped TiO2 Nanotubes
Stock No NS6130-03-382
CAS 13463-67-7 Confirm
Purity 99.9% Confirm
APS <80nm Confirm
HS Code 28043000 Confirm
Preparation Method Electro-chemical Anodization Confirm
Growth Temperature Room Temperature Confirm
Crystal Structure Amorphous Confirm
Possibility of Size Control Yes Confirm
Distribution over Substrate Well ordered and vertically aligned Confirm
Starting material Metallic Titanium Confirm
Quality Control Each lot of Nitrogen doped TiO2 Nanotubes was tested successfully.
Main Inspect Verifier Manager QC

Typical Chemical Analysis

Assay 99.9%

Expert Reviews

Dr. Hans Roelofs Ph.D , (National Technical University of Athens, Greece)

Nitrogen doped TiO2 nanotubes (TNT) arrays not only have high surface-to-volume ratios and adsorptive capacity but also have good photocatalytic properties and high photoelectrical conversion efficiency. Also, the nanotubes produced by anodization can permit a careful control over their nanotube diameter, layer thickness, and wall thickness, obtaining structures vertically oriented from the surface. So the TNT arrays have widespread application prospect in dye sensitization solar cells, sensors, hydrogen generation by water photoelectrolysis, photocatalytic degradation of pollutants, and biomedicines.

Dr. Ms. Yi Yen Shi, (King Mongkut’s University of Technology Thonburi,Bangkok, Thailand)

TiO2 nanotubes could be potentially used for photocatalytic degradation of pollutants in water and gas phases, inactivation of microorganisms, hydrogen production and photo conversion of CO2. However, major disadvantages of using TiO2 nanotubes, which have not been fully overcome, are their relatively large band gap (3-3,2 eV) and high recombination rate of photo generated electron-hole pairs.

Dr. Huojin Chan , (University of Science and Technology of China, Hefei, Anhui, China)

Nitrogen-doped TiO2 nanotubes could be prepared via various routes including ion implantation method, chemical bath deposition, ammonia annealing at low and high temperatures, anodization of titanium in the electrolyte containing nitrogen precursor and others. Nitrogen doped Titanium dioxide (TiO2) is one of the most widely studied materials for applications in solar cells, pollutant degradation, photolysis of water, gas sensor, and bio-applications, due to its excellent photocatalytic activity, non-toxicity, high stability, low cost, and biocompatibility.

Dr. Bruce Perrault, Ph.D , (Georgia Institute of Technology (Georgia Tech), USA)

TiO2 nanomaterials are of great interest because of their large surface area and high light absorption capability. Compared to other nanostructures, Nitrogen doped TiO2 nanotubes arrays (TNAs) are of interest because they can provide a large surface-to-volume ratio and unidirectional electrical channel. Several approaches to incorporate nitrogen into TNAs include one-step direct electrochemical anodization of a TiN alloy, anodization in the nitrogen-containing electrolyte, immersing TNAs in an N-containing solution, and performing a post-annealing treatment.


Nitrogen doped TiO2 Nanotube

Nitrogen doped TiO2 Nanotube

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