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    Topic review

    Resistive Gas Sensor

    Subjects: Chemistry, Applied
    View times: 4
    Submitted by: Ze Wang
    (This entry belongs to Entry Collection "Environmental Sciences ")

    Definition

    With a series of widespread applications, resistive gas sensors are considered to be promising candidates for gas detection, benefiting from their small size, ease-of-fabrication, low power consumption and outstanding maintenance properties. One-dimensional (1-D) nanomaterials, which have large specific surface areas, abundant exposed active sites and high length-to-diameter ratios, enable fast charge transfers and gas-sensitive reactions. They can also significantly enhance the sensitivity and response speed of resistive gas sensors.

    1. Introduction

    To date, many types of gas sensors with different transduction forms have been developed, e.g., catalytic combustion gas sensor [1], electro-chemical gas sensor [2], quartz crystal microbalance (QCM) gas sensor [3], thermal conductivity gas sensor [4], infrared absorption gas sensor [5] and resistive gas sensor [6][7]. Catalytic combustion gas sensors make the combustible gas burn under the effect of catalysis, and then collect the resistance value of the temperature change as the output signal [8][9]. Electro-chemical gas sensors seek to determine the gas concentration through the conversion of electrical signals after the target gas has been oxidized/reduced [10]. Thermal conductivity gas sensors can convert signals related to the type and concentration of the gas into electrical signals [4]. Infrared absorption gas sensors measure the gas concentration via the specific infrared absorption spectra of different target gases, enabling qualitative and quantitative detection simultaneously [11]. QCM gas sensors are a kind of sensitive monitoring instrument with a selective adsorption film coated on the surface of the crystal [12]. Resistive gas sensors can effectively transform the gas change around the gas-sensing medium into resistance signals, thus achieving the goal of gas sensing [13][14][15]. An ideal gas sensor must have high responsivity, good selectivity, fast response/recovery, great stability/repeatability, and low costs for practical application. Hence, six-axes spider-web diagrams for evaluating the gas-sensing properties of various sensors are shown in Figure 1 [16][1][2][3][4][5][6][7][10].

    Compared with other gas sensors, the resistive gas sensor exhibits attractive advantages, including higher sensitivity, outstanding stability, flexibility (easy to operate and easy to utilize/integrate into portable devices), low power consumption, and lower operation cost, highlighting its great potential in gas detection, such as for environmental, safety and health monitoring [6][7][17][18][19][20][21]. However, the poor gas selectivity and high operating temperature of resistive gas sensors hinder their commercial application.

    To develop high-performance resistive gas sensors, it is important to understand their gas-sensing mechanism as well as choosing suitable gas-sensing materials. The physical and chemical properties of sensing materials, such as dimension, morphology, structure, crystallinity, specific surface area, content of active sites, etc., play vital roles in the adsorption of the target gases, the electron transport and the chemical reaction rates, consequently affecting the performance of gas sensors [22][23][24][25][26]. Recently, one-dimensional (1-D) nanomaterials have become a focus for researchers. They have large surface areas, abundant exposed active sites and high length-to-diameter ratios, hence enabling fast charge transfers and efficient gas-sensitive reactions, as well as greatly enhancing the sensitivity and response speed of resistive gas sensors.

    Hence, this entry firstly concentrates on the configuration type and sensing mechanism of resistive gas sensors, and further compares the characteristics of various dimensional nanomaterials applied in resistive gas sensors. Furthermore, this paper presents a comprehensive review of the recent research efforts and developments of 1-D nanomaterials as sensing materials used in resistive gas sensors, referring to the design and optimization of 1-D nanomaterials in resistive gas sensors and their potential application in the various fields of environment, safety and health monitoring ( Figure 2 ).

    Figure 1. Six-axes spider-web diagrams for evaluating the gas-sensing properties of different sensors. (a) Catalytic combustion; (b) electro-chemical; (c) quartz crystal microbalance; (d) thermal conductive; (e) infrared absorption; (f) resistive gas sensors [16][1][2][3][4][5][6][7][10].
    Figure 2. The design strategies of one-dimensional (1-D) nanomaterials and the applications of resistive gas sensors based on 1-D nanomaterials.

    2. Introduction to Resistive Gas Sensor

    To comprehensively study a resistive gas sensor, this review is carried out from four perspectives: performance index, configuration, sensing mechanism and 1-D nanomaterials.

    Schematic and optical images of various resistive gas sensor configurations: ( a ,b ) tubular [27]; ( c ,d ) plate-like [28]; ( e ,f ) flexible wearable [29].

    The gas sensing mechanism of a metal oxide semiconductor (MOS)-based resistive sensors, for example, is predominantly based on the changes in their resistance after they are exposed to the target gases due to the chemical interaction between target gas molecules and the adsorbed oxygen ions on the surface of the MOS. There are two main sensing mechanisms, which are the surface charge layer model and the grain boundary barrier model.

    Simplified gas-sensing mechanism of a space-charged model of ( a ) n-type and ( b ) p-type semiconductor metal oxides [30]; ( c ) schematic diagram of the proposed bifunctional sensing mechanism: reducing gas (H 2) effect at SnO 2 homointerfaces [31].

    3. Materials Design

    The main composites employed in resistive gas sensors can be divided into two categories: the conductive polymers combined with MOSs and the carbon materials combined with polymers, MOSs or metals. Building a composite system can realize synergic and complementary effects to enhance the specific physical/chemical properties of gas-sensing materials, such as electrical conductivity, mechanical strength, thermal stability, etc.

    Carbon materials sense gas mainly via the detection of conductivity changes in materials caused by gas adsorption [7]. Carbon materials possess large theoretical specific surface areas, and hence can provide a large sensing area for the adsorption of gas molecules [32]. Besides, they also exhibit high carrier mobility and low resistance at room temperature [4][33]. However, using pure carbon materials as sensing materials still has practical problems, such as poor reversibility. Therefore, various carbon-based composites have been developed and applied to gas sensors to optimize the sensing performance factors of stability, repeatability and response/recovery time.

    Carbon/polymer composites have a porous microstructure, which can accelerate the adsorption and diffusion of gas molecules, promote the conductivity change rate of the sensing layer, and improve the gas sensitivity. Luo et al. [34] reported a flexible fabric gas sensor based on the rGO-PANI/cotton thread nanocomposites fabricated via the in-situ polymerization technique for the detection of sub-ppm-level NH 3 gas. These sensors exhibited a fast response (122 s), high sensitivity (6 to 100 ppm NH 3), remarkable long-term stability (the response slightly decreased from a value of 6 after 30 days) and high selectivity (6 to NH 3 compared with 1.01–1.3 to others), owing to both the 1-D distinctive nanostructure and the synergistic effect between rGO nanosheets and PANI. This elaborate sensor with low power consumption is considered to be a potential flexible electronic device for the further detection of NH 3 gas.

    The features of the current carbon gas-sensing materials used in three major compositing systems can be summarized as follows: (1) conductive polymers can improve both the selectivity and sensitivity of carbon materials, but suffer from a relatively low stability. (2) MOSs improve the sensitivity of the carbon materials to a large extent, but with long response times and poor repeatability. Metal nanoparticles can effectively catalyze the gas-sensing reaction of carbon materials; however, they exhibit poor selectivity in the mixed gas environment. Therefore, it is urgent to develop a comprehensive strategy to accelerate the practical application of carbon materials in resistive gas sensors.

    4. Application

    To date, resistive gas sensors based on 1-D nanomaterials have been widely employed in various fields, which can be mainly classified into three sections: environment, safety and health. The gases that need to be detected are obviously different in each field, thus leading to the different requirements for gas-sensitive characteristics of these 1-D gas-sensing materials, such as sensitivity, working temperature, stability, response/recovery rate, etc. Herein, resistive gas sensors based on 1-D nanomaterials for the three typical applications are further reviewed, as follows.

    Traditional environmental monitoring technologies, such as mass spectrometry, gas chromatography, and optical measurement, make it possible to measure air pollutants with high precision. However, their wide application is still limited by the portability, high cost, complex operation and lack of real-time capability. In recent years, with the development of resistive gas sensors, personalized and localized environmental monitoring, rather than global and average monitoring, has received increasing attention. In the environmental field, the gases that must be monitored mainly include NO 2, NH 3, and some volatile organic compounds (VOCs, including formaldehyde (HCHO), methanol, toluene, etc.).

    Some gases in human breath are considered to be biomarkers of disease, so it is possible to diagnose disease by detecting these characteristic gases. For example, formaldehyde (lung cancer) [35], toluene (lung cancer) [36], NH 3 (hemodialysis) [37], H 2S (halitosis) [38], isoprene (heart disease) [39], etc. The gas sensors employed in medical diagnosis must achieve a low power consumption, and simultaneously enable the detection of trace gases at room temperature, and even be flexible and wearable in some cases.

    The summary of resistive gas sensors based on 1-D nanomaterials toward different applications is shown in Table 1.

    Table 1. Summary of resistive gas sensors based on 1-D nanomaterials toward different applications.
    Application Target Gas Material Design Strategy Performance Ref.
    Concentration Response Tresponse/Trecovery (s) Temperature (°C) Limit of Detection
    Environmental monitoring NO2 Au–SnO2 NFs Doping 5 ppm 180 500/223 RT 6 ppb [40]
    WS2–SiO2 NRs Composites 5 ppm 151.2 - RT 13.726 ppb [41]
    ZnO NRs - 5 ppm 70 16/200 150 1 ppm [42]
    NH3 h-MoO3 NRs - 5 ppm 36 230/267 200 - [43]
    CuPc–MOF-3 Heterostructures 5 ppm 45 - RT 52 ppb [44]
    AuGNR Composites 25 ppm 34 224/178 RT - [45]
    Ag NC−MWCNTs Composites 100 ppm 9 15/7 RT - [46]
    Methanol ZnO–NiCo2O4 NFs Heterostructures 100 ppm 6.67 37/175 250 - [47]
    Pd–CeO2 NFs Doping 100 ppm 6.95 - 200 402 ppb [48]
    CNT–ZnO Composites 25 ppm 72.6 3.15/3.45 250 - [49]
    HCHO Pt–MCN–SnO2 Doping/Heterostructures 5 ppm 33.9 - 275 50 ppb [50]
    ZZS HNFs Doping 100 ppm 25.7 12/45 400 500 ppb [51]
    CdO–In2O3 NTs Heterostructures 50 ppm 72 6/12 132 100 ppb [52]
    Toluene Pt–TeO2–Si NW Doping/Composites 50 ppm 45 20/500 200 - [53]
    α-Fe2O3–NiO nanocorals Heterostructures 50 ppm 45.4 - 350 22 ppb [54]
    Safety monitoring H2 Au-Pt-CNFs Doping/Composites 500 ppm 33 6.6/18 RT - [55]
    SnO2/NiO CSNWs Heterostructures 500 ppm 114 120/660 500 0.9 ppm [56]
    CO Au–β–Ga2O3 NWs Doping 100 ppm 4.8 21.14/21.34 RT - [57]
    Nb–OMS–2 NFs Doping 2 ppm 22 25/40 RT - [58]
    NiO–TiO2 HNFs Heterostructures 50 ppm 2.07 10/20 RT 1 ppm [59]
    GNP–TiO2 NFs Doping 30 ppb 75 3/4 250 700 ppt [60]
    H2S SnO2–GO Composites 10 ppm 17.9 12/137 70 61 ppb [61]
    ZnO–ZnSnO3 NRs Heterostructures 30 ppm 137.9 14/26 165 700 ppb [62]
    Health monitoring Acetone KWO–Ti3C2TX Composites 2.86 ppm 2.5 - RT - [63]
    α-Fe2O3–SnO2 Heterostructures 1 ppm 5.37 14/70 340 0.4 ppm [64]
    Pt–SnO2 NFs Doping 5 ppm 245.2 12.7/- 350 100 ppb [65]
    Au–LaFeO3 NBs Doping 40 ppm 125 26/20 100 267 ppb [66]
    PtPd–WO3 NFs Doping 1 ppm 97.5 4.2/204 300 1.07 ppb [67]
    Ethanol GO–PANi–PEO Composites 200 ppm 2.1 30/252 RT 15 ppm [68]
    Tb–In2O3 NTs Doping 100 ppm 159.8 1/60 220 - [69]

    The entry is from 10.3390/chemosensors9080198

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