Characterization of an atmospheric pressure air plasma device under different modes of operation and their impact on the liquid chemistry

Title: Characterization of an atmospheric pressure air plasma device under different modes of operation and their impact on the liquid chemistry
Authors: Ng, Sing WeiSlikboer, ElmarDickenson, AaronLu, PengBourke, Paulaet al.
Permanent link: http://hdl.handle.net/10197/12646
Date: 29-Mar-2021
Online since: 2021-11-11T15:31:29Z
Abstract: It has been shown that plasma generated in contact with liquid can be tailored to tune the composition of plasma functionalized liquids. For biomedical applications, it is necessary to understand the generation of the plasma treated liquids to modulate the composition and thus the biological response. In this work, two distinct discharge compositions were realized by modifying the location of the ground electrode in a pin-to-liquid plasma system. Through this simple modification to the configurations, the spatiotemporal characteristics of the discharge were significantly affected which, in turn, affected the composition of the generated plasma activated water (PAW). Colorimetric testing of the PAW generated from each system revealed that only one configuration was able to generate PAW with a high concentration of H2O2. Using time-, space-, and wavelength-resolved imaging of excited plasma species [OH, N2 (SPS), N2+ (FNS), and atomic O], the differences in PAW composition were linked to the differences observed in the discharge dynamics between the two configurations.
Funding Details: UK Royal Society
Royal Irish Academy
Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council
Type of material: Journal Article
Publisher: AIP Publishing
Journal: Journal of Applied Physics
Volume: 129
Issue: 12
Copyright (published version): 2021 the Authors
Keywords: Plasma devicesStreamer dischargeUV-visible spectroscopyPlasma dischargesLinear filtersAntimicrobials
DOI: 10.1063/5.0039171
Language: en
Status of Item: Peer reviewed
ISSN: 0021-8979
This item is made available under a Creative Commons License: https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ie/
Appears in Collections:Biosystems and Food Engineering Research Collection

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