Register to reply

Phosphorous ion in solution and subsequent electromigration?

Share this thread:
dustyd
#1
Jan29-14, 02:01 PM
P: 1
Hi there,

I would like to know if it possible at all to have phosphorous ions in solution ie P^3- so that I can electromigrate them towards a surface. As I currently understand, this ion is under the phosphide compounds group, and is the least electronegative. For any P electromigration towards the surface to take place I currently understand that it has to be in as elemental as possible ie P^3.

My aim is to attract phosphorous atoms towards a surface and to then diffuse them into the material providing the surface using other means.

I am not very experienced with chemistry and am not quite sure how engineer this.

Thankyou,
Louis
Phys.Org News Partner Chemistry news on Phys.org
Chemical biologists find new halogenation enzyme
Protein secrets of Ebola virus
Protein courtship revealed through chemist's lens
Borek
#2
Jan29-14, 03:11 PM
Admin
Borek's Avatar
P: 23,711
Quote Quote by dustyd View Post
I would like to know if it possible at all to have phosphorous ions in solution ie P^3-
Nope.


Register to reply

Related Discussions
Biology Question about Valence of Phosphorous... Biology 5
Chemistry Extended Essay Phosphorous Chemistry 0
Gravimetric analysis of phosphorous Biology, Chemistry & Other Homework 4
Subsequent Measurements Quantum Physics 1
Phosphorous in soil Chemistry 1