Journal Information
Vol. 7. Issue 2.
Pages 173-179 (April - June 2018)
Download PDF
More article options
Vol. 7. Issue 2.
Pages 173-179 (April - June 2018)
Original Article
DOI: 10.1016/j.jmrt.2018.01.009
Open Access
Synthesis and hydrogen storage of La23Nd7.8Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 alloys
Priyanka Meenaa,b,c,
Corresponding author

Corresponding author.
, Mukesh Jangira, Ramvir Singhc, Vishnu Kumar Sharmab, Indra Prabh Jaina
a Centre for Non-Conventional Energy Resources, University of Rajasthan, Jaipur, India
b Metallurgical and Material Engineering Department, MNIT, Jaipur, India
c Physics Department, University of Rajasthan, Jaipur, India
This item has received

Under a Creative Commons license
Article information
Full Text
Download PDF
Figures (5)
Show moreShow less
Tables (3)
Table 1. Structural parameters, FWHM (111), average crystallite size and d-spacing of the sample.
Table 2. Results of EDX analysis (in weight) for La23Nd8.5Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 alloys.
Table 3. Comparison of present work with different alloys.
Show moreShow less

The present work investigates structural and hydrogen storage properties of first time synthesized La23Nd7.8Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 alloy by arc melting process and ball milled to get it in nano structure form. XRD analysis of as-prepared alloy showed single phased hexagonal LaNi5-type structure with 52nm average particle size, which reduces to about 31nm after hydrogenations. Morphological studies by SEM were undertaken to investigate the effect of hydrogenation of nanostructured alloy. EDX analysis confirmed elemental composition of the as-prepared alloy. Activation energy for hydrogen desorption was studied using TGA analysis and found to be −76.86kJ/mol. Hydrogenation/dehydrogenation reactions and absorption kinetics were measured at temperature 100°C. The equilibrium plateau pressure was determined to be 2bar at 100°C giving hydrogen storage capacity of about 2.1wt%.

Hydrogen storage
La23Nd7.8Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 alloy
Full Text

Metal hydride alloys have become very important for hydrogen storage and applications. Due to ease in storage and transportation, metal hydrides have become useful for a variety of technological applications. Hydrogen as a clean fuel is an excellent energy carrier to be used in automobiles, space, domestic and many other applications [1,2]. Hydrogen produced from renewable energy sources is a potentially attractive, pollution-free alternative to fossil fuels. The rapid development of advanced materials for hydrogen production, storage, and utilization has opened up a new avenue for the conversion and utilization of hydrogen as energy [3]. The problems of energy shortage and environmental contamination encouraged scientists using sustainable and clean energy sources. Although hydrogen is an attractive source of alternative fuel, but it is only an energy carrier unlike oil, gas or natural gas [4,5]. Amongst the conventional hydrogen storage methods, metal hydrides are promising materials due to high hydrogen content and many applications [6]. Nickel-based rare earth AB5 (LaNi5) type alloys have attracted considerable interest in the last decades as hydrogen storage materials due to their advantages such as large reversible hydrogen storage capacity, proper hydriding pressure and fast absorption/desorption kinetics [7–10].

In rare earth metal hydrides family LaNi5-based alloys are important due to their better hydrogen storage capacity, fast kinetics, reversible sorption properties and low equilibrium plateau pressure of 1–3MPa at room temperature [11]. However, studies on such alloys are rare in literature. The effect of hydrogen absorption/desorption of LaNi3.8Al1.0Mn0.2 alloy was reported by Li et al. [12] who found that the shapes of PCT (Pressure–Composition–Temperature) isotherms even after 300, 2000 and 3500 cycles were similar to that of initial activation. Gao et al. [13] investigated hydrogen storage properties of La–R–Mg–Ni-based alloy electrodes which exhibited good activation characteristics with excellent high rate discharge ability. The term Mischmetal ‘Mm’ is used for research papers of other authors cited in this paper. It consists mainly of Lanthanum, Cerium, Praseodymium, Neodymium and Samarium in different compositions by different authors. Therefore, the term “Mm” is defined for Mischmetal, which will be used in many references in text of this paper.

Electrochemical properties of the AB5-type LaMmNi3.55Al0.30Mn0.40Co0.75 alloy modified with carbon used as anodic materials in boro hydride fuel cells was studied by Lota et al. [14] Hydrogenation of MmNi4.22Co0.48Mn0.15Al0.15 alloy was undertaken by Zareii et al. [15] who found its hydrogen content of about 2wt% at 20°C. Frommen et al. [16] in 2015 showed that lanthanum-containing composite released about 2.1wt% hydrogen between 300 and 350°C. Phase structure and electrochemical properties of La0.6Gd0.2Mg0.2Ni3.15–xCo0.25Al0.1Mnx (x=0–0.3) alloys prepared by induction melting were studied by Li et al. [17]. Volodin et al. [18] estimated the hydrogen diffusion coefficient (DH) in La1.5Nd0.5MgNi9 alloy electrode and found that the DH changes with hydrogen content having a maximum of ca. 2×10−11cm2/s at ca. 85% of discharge. Srivastava et al. [19] studied MmNi5 alloy for hydrogen storage by ball milling with transition metal Co/Ni/Mn/Fe in which hydrogen content was found to be 1.68, 1.64, 1.56, 1.52wt%, respectively. It has been reported by Lv et al. [20] that La0.77Mg0.23Ni3.5 alloys reversibly absorb and desorb hydrogen at 25°C having 1wt% of hydrogen at 0.074MPa plateau pressure. Cui et al. [21] determined the HRD (high-rate dischargeability) performance of MmNi3.55Co0.75Mn0.4Al0.3 alloy for hydrogen storage by adding graphene nanoplatelets (GNPs) resulting in the capacity retention rate of the alloy electrode to be 53.0% after ball milling and 68.3% after further addition of GNPs, which is 3.2 times that of original alloy electrode (21.5%).

In the present work structural, morphological, thermal and hydrogen storage properties of La23Nd7.8Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 alloy are investigated using X-ray Diffraction (XRD), Scanning Electron Microscopy (SEM), EDS (Energy Dispersive X-ray Analysis) and Thermo Gravimetric Analysis (TGA) techniques.

2Experimental2.1Alloy preparation

La23Nd7.8Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 alloy was prepared using Arc-melting method in argon atmosphere by re-melting 3 times the stoichiometric amounts of 99.5% purity of elements to get homogeneous composition.

Small ingots of constituent metals in the form of a pile were kept in carbide crucible placed on a water-cooled copper hearth. The temperature was maintained at 1550–1600°C for alloy melting. Before melting the chamber was pumped to get vacuum of 10−5mbar and then high purity argon gas at 0.4bar pressure was flushed three times to get rid of oxygen and other reactive gases. The oxygen content in the chamber was further reduced by applying arc on titanium getter and increasing argon pressure to 0.53bar. After keeping the getter melted for a couple of minutes the arc was directed towards the pile of elements and finally turned off once they had melted. Samples were cool down to room temperature after which removed from crucible and were weighed to ensure that there were no material losses.


Annealing of the alloy was done in sealed evacuated quartz tube which were cleaned by aqua regia for two hours, rinsed with deionized water, dried in a furnace and sealed in one end. The crushed samples were pressed into pellets and placed in the prepared fused silica tubes, which are sealed to form an ampoule. The ampoule was heated to 900°C for one week, after which it was crushed to get alloy for study.

2.3Ball milling

The alloy was mechanically milled for 10h at 300rpm under 0.1MPa Ar pressure using a FRITSCH P7 ball milling apparatus with a 15min work and 5min rest pattern. The ball to powder ratio was about 10:1 to avoid the oxidation and hydrogenation all the samples before and after milling were handled in a high purity Ar (99.99%) filled glove box with oxygen and a moisture contents maintained at <0.1ppm.

2.4Activation of Alloy for hydrogen absorption

In the present study, 2g of alloy was kept in sample holder made out of 1″ diameter Cu tube having thermocouple fixed on it and the heater was placed around the thermocouple. In the first cycle the alloy was evacuated to 105mbar vacuum, flushed it to 99.95% pure hydrogen at 1.01bar pressure, again evacuated to 105mbar vacuum and heated to 100°C for 2h, At this point cool the sample, introduced hydrogen and heat it to 100°C for 2h in hydrogen environment. Again evacuating alloy to 105mbar pressure and cool it to room temperature. Considerable time was allowed to heat the sample till an equilibrium temperature is reached.

In the second cycle after cooling the alloy to room temperature, hydrogen at 2bar again introduced in the cell where the alloy start absorbing hydrogen resulting in decrease in pressure in the cell. This process was repeated for five cycles till the activation process complete and the pressure in the reactor comes to a constant value showing the formation of the hydride material with full saturation [22].

2.5Alloy characterization

Structural characterization was done by X-Ray diffractometer (Panalytical X Pert Pro) using CuKα emission (operated at 45kV, λ=1.54Å) in 2θ range of 20–90°. SEM analysis was carried out using Nova Nano FE-SEM operated at 30keV to 50eV. The FE-SEM is coupled to EDX detector for measuring the elemental composition of materials. Desorption properties of the alloy was investigated using TGA (STA 6000-Perkin Elmeris) in the temperature range from room temperature to 380°C at a heating rate of 5, 10, 15°C/min under 0.1MPa Argon atmosphere.

3Results and discussion3.1Structural characterization by XRD

XRD studies of La23Nd7.8Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 alloy shows homogeneous single phase and all peaks are assigned to hexagonal LaNi5-type structure (with space group: P6/mmm; JCPDS/PDF No.: 00-050-0777) as shown in Fig. 1.

Fig. 1.

XRD profiles of La23Nd7.8Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 alloy (a) as-prepared alloy and (b) hydrogen activated alloy.


Table 1 presents the results of XRD analysis using X’Pert High Score Plus software. This table lists the values of lattice parameters, unit cell volumes, overall broadening at half maximum (FWHM) of the main peak (111), average crystallite size (Davg) and d-spacing of the samples. It is seen that lattice constants a for alloy decreased slightly while that of c slightly increased as shown in Table 1 and the cell volume of as-prepared sample is slightly smaller than that of activated sample. The increase in unit cell volume on activation is due to hydrogen absorption which decreases density of alloy resulting in decrease in lattice constant. Hydrogen absorption increases volume of alloy resulting in decrease in density as shown in Fig. 2, resulting in increase in lattice constants. While desorption of hydrogen the material takes original shape, showing the increase in density that is decrease in lattice constant.

Table 1.

Structural parameters, FWHM (111), average crystallite size and d-spacing of the sample.

Sample  Lattice parametersVolume  c/a  FWHM  Davg  d-Spacing 
  a [Å]  c [Å]  V [Å3  (111) [°]  (nm)  [Å] 
As-prepared sample  5.017  3.98  86.78  0.794  0.1181  52  2.13 
Hydrogen activated sample  5.016  3.99  86.82  0.795  0.1741  31  2.37 
Fig. 2.

Hydrogen absorption desorption mechanism [1].


FWHM increases in activated sample, causing peaks to be slightly broadened after activation, which may be due to lattice strain generated during cycling and reduction in crystallite size (Table 1) [23,24] and peak broadening. The average crystallite size was calculated using Debye Scherrer formula,D=0.9λβcosθwhere λ is the X-ray wavelength, β is the line broadening at half the maximum intensity in radian, θ is the Bragg angle. Using Debye Scherrer formula the values of average crystallites size for the as-prepared and hydrogen activated sample La23Nd7.8Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 are estimated to be about 52nm and 31nm respectively (Table 1). The average crystallite size was decreased during activation which indicates that disintegration of the alloy takes place during the first few cycles and there after only slightly because the first cycle play an important role in pulverization of such type of powder samples. This means that the hydrogen absorption/desorption process leads to alloy pulverization and the same has been confirmed by SEM results (Fig. 3).

Fig. 3.

SEM image of (a) as-prepared alloy and (b) the hydrogen activated alloy.

3.2Morphology of alloy by SEM

SEM images of as-prepared ingots and five cycles activated sample were studied to clarify the effect of hydrogen absorption/desorption on the microstructure of the alloy as shown in Fig. 3(a) and (b). Activation significantly decreases the size of particles compared to as-prepared, which means hydrogen absorption/desorption pulverizes the alloy into fine particles, in agreement with XRD results. It is interesting to observe that no crack was observed on the surface of as-prepared, while some cracks were developed after activation.

Pulverization of the alloy is due to small particles formation during hydrogenation and further breaking by more hydrogen absorption is due to the propagations of micro cracks. It can be observed that during activation process, cracking and pulverization take place. It can easily be understood from SEM image that during pulverization hydrogen atom enters into the interstitial of this lattice and internal stress causes unit cell volume expansion [25]. On activation of alloy cleaved surfaces were generated on the brittle fracture, i.e., occurring with a little plastic deformation [26].

The elemental composition of the alloy has been studied by EDX technique at different sites of the ingots was found almost the same at all the sites as shown in Fig. 4. The elemental percentage of the alloy is shown in Table 2.

Fig. 4.

EDX analysis of La23Nd7.8Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 alloy. The circles with solid line indicate the areas of (1) and (2).

Table 2.

Results of EDX analysis (in weight) for La23Nd8.5Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 alloys.

% Weight
Area  La  Nd  Ti  Ni  Co  Al 
20.21  10.99  1.71  33.29  31.33  0.47 
21.85  9.58  1.50  31.69  31.35  0.03 
EDS spot 1  23.56  7.83  1.47  32.60  33.88  0.66 
Present material  23  8.5  1.1  33.9  32.9  0.65 

EDX confirms composition of material under study.

3.3Kinetic study of the dehydrogenation process

Desorption behaviour of La23Nd7.8Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 alloy is studied using TGA technique under 0.1MPa Ar atmosphere. TG/MS curves for dehydrogenation of the alloy samples with the scanning rate of 5, 10 and 15°C/min are shown in Fig. 5(a) and (b). TG studies were performed at three different scanning rates (5, 10, and 15°C/min) as shown in the inset of Fig. 5(a), from which it is found that maximum hydrogen storage capacity is 2.1wt%. The onset dehydrogenation temperature of the alloy at different heating rate of 5, 10, and 15°C/min are 190.11, 220.91 and 210.61°C is shown in Fig. 5(b).

Fig. 5.

(a) TG, (b) TDMS and (c) Kissinger plot for dehydrogenation of the alloy at different heating rate.


Fig. 5(c) shows Kissinger plot of the hydrogen desorption reaction for samples giving apparent activation energy for the hydrogen desorption. The activation energies were calculated by plotting a curve between ln k and 1/RTp using the following equation [27],lnk=−EaRTp+awhere k=β/Tp2; β is the heating rate, Tp is the peak temperature, Ea is the activation energy of desorption, R is the gas constant. The variation of ln k with 1/(RTp) was plotted and three data points show a good linearity. On the basis of the fitted line the calculated activation energy Ea was found to be −76.86kJ/mol.

In the present work only two rare-earth metals are included to see the effect how it is different from misch metal. It is interesting to compare the misch metal and our materials similar to mischmetal. It is interesting to see that hydrogen storage capacity of the present alloy is 2.1wt% (shown below in Table 3) which is greater than the recent studies of similar alloys.

Table 3.

Comparison of present work with different alloys.

Sample (alloy)  Phase  Hydrogen Capacity  Temperature  Pressure  Ref. No./year 
La0.8–xNdxMg0.2Ni3.1Co0.25Al0.15 (x=0.0–0.4)  (La,Mg)2Ni7
1wt%  40°C  2MPa  [28]/2009 
Ti16Zr5Cr22V57–xFex (x=2–8)  BCC (main)
C14laves (small) 
1.42wt%  25°C  0.1-1MPa  [30]/2010 
LaMg8.52Ni2.23M0.15 (M=Ni, Cu, Cr)  La2Mg17
1.05wt%  250°C  3.0MPa  [29]/2013 
Mm (Ni, Co, Mn, Al)5  LaNi5  1.85wt%  20–65°C  1.5MPa  [15]/2014 
6LiBH4–RECl3–3LiH  LiLa(BH4)3Cl
2wt%  27–77°C  0.5MPa  [16]/2015 
La0.77Mg0.23Ni3.5  (LaMg)2Ni7, (LaMg)Ni3, LaNi5  1wt%  25°C  0.074MPa  [20]/2016 
La23Nd8.5Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65  LaNi5  2.1wt%  100°C  0.2MPa  Present work 

Structural and morphological properties of a newly developed La23Nd7.8Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 alloy were studied before and after hydrogenation/dehydrogenation cycles. Diffraction peaks after activation was found to be slightly broadened but hexagonal LaNi5-type structure of the alloy was maintained. Average crystallites size for the as-prepared and activated alloy La23Nd7.8Ti1.1Ni33.9Co32.9Al0.65 was estimated to be about 52nm and 31nm. SEM micrographs confirmed that activation pulverizes the alloy ingot into fine particles. No cracks were observed on the surface of as-prepared particles while cracks were developed after activation. EDX analysis shows that areas 1 and 2 have nearly similar elemental composition. TGA results show that the activation energy for hydrogen desorption was estimated to be −76.86kJ/mol with 2.1wt% hydrogen content.

Conflicts of interest

The authors declare no conflicts of interest.


Priyanka Meena is thankful to Malaviya National Institute of Technology (MNIT), Jaipur, India for providing fellowship for the present work. Authors are thankful to Defence Metallurgical Research Laboratory (DMRL) Govt of India, Hyderabad, India for preparing this alloy under study.

I.P. Jain.
Hydrogen the fuel for 21st century.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 34 (2009), pp. 7368-7378
I.P. Jain, Y.K. Vijay, L.K. Malhotra, K.S. Upadhyay.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, (1988), pp. 13
S.M. Zareii, R. Sarhaddi.
Structural, electronic properties and heat of formation of Mg2FeH6 complex hydride: an ab initio study.
Phys Scr, 86 (2012), pp. 015701
T. Richard, W. Nico, A.H.M. Verkooijen.
Energy analysis of hydrogen production plants based on biomass gasification.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 33 (2008), pp. 4074-4082
L.Z. Ouyang, Y.J. Xu, H.W. Dong, L.X. Sun, M. Zhu.
Production of hydrogen via hydrolysis of hydrides in Mg-La system.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 34 (2009), pp. 9671-9676
B. Sakintuna, F. Lamari-Darkrim, M. Hirscher.
Metal hydride materials for solid hydrogen storage: a review.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 32 (2007), pp. 1121
J.M. Pasini, B.V. Hassel, D.A. Mosher, M.J. Veenstra.
System modeling methodology and analyses for materials-based hydrogen storage.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 37 (2012), pp. 2874
B. Joseph, B. Schiavo, G.D. Staiti, B.R. Sekhar.
An experimental investigation on the poor hydrogen sorption properties of nano-structured LaNi5 prepared by ball-milling.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 36 (2011), pp. 7914-7919
L. Gondek, N.B. Selvaraj, J. Czub, H. Figiel, D. Chapelle, N. Kardjilov.
Imaging of an operating LaNi4.8Al0.2-based hydrogen storage container.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 36 (2011), pp. 9751-9757
R. Ngameni, N. Mbemba, A. Grigoriev, P. Millet.
Comparative analysis of the hydriding kinetics of LaNi5, La0.8Nd0.2Ni5 and La0.7Ce0.3Ni5 compounds.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 36 (2011), pp. 4178
J.-Y. Xie, N.-X. Chen.
Site preference and structural transition of R (Ni, M)5 (R=La, Nd, Gd), (M=Al, Fe, Co, Cu, Mn).
J Alloys Compd, 381 (2004), pp. 1
S.L. Li, W. Chen, G. Luo, X.B. Han, D.M. Chen, K. Yang, et al.
Effect of hydrogen absorption/desorption cycling on hydrogen storage properties of a LaNi3.8Al1.0Mn0.2 alloy.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 37 (2012), pp. 3268-3275
Z. Gao, L. Kang, Y. Luo.
Microstructure and electrochemical hydrogen storage properties of La–R–Mg–Ni-based alloy electrodes.
New J Chem, 37 (2013), pp. 1105
G. Lota, A. Sierczynska, I. Acznik, K. Lota.
AB5-type hydrogen storage alloy modified with carbon used as anodic materials in borohydride fuel cells.
Int J Electrochem Sci, 9 (2014), pp. 659-669
S.M. Alavi Sadr (Zareii), H. Arabi, F. Pourarian.
Synthesis, characterization and hydrogen storage properties of Mm (Ni, Co, Mn, Al) 5 alloy.
Iran J Hydrogen Fuel Cell, 2 (2014), pp. 83-94
C. Frommen, M. Heere, M.D. Riktor, M.H. Sorby, B.C. Hauback.
Hydrogen storage properties of rare earth (RE) borohydrides (RE=La, Er) in composite mixtures with LiBH4 and LiH.
J Alloys Compd, 645 (2015), pp. S155-S159
R. Li, R. Yu, X. Liu, J. Wan, F. Wang.
Study on the phase structures and electrochemical performances of La0.6Gd0.2Mg0.2Ni3.15–xCo0.25Al0.1Mnx (x=0–0.3) alloys as negative electrode material for nickel/metal hydride batteries.
Electrochim Acta, 158 (2015), pp. 89-95
A.A. Volodin, R.V. Denys, G.A. Tsirlina, B.P. Tarasov, M. Fichtner, V.A. Yartys.
Hydrogen diffusion in La1.5Nd0.5MgNi9 alloy electrodes of the Ni/MH battery.
J Alloys Compd, 645 (2015),
S. Srivastava, K. Panwar.
Effect of transition metals on ball-milled MmNi5 hydrogen storage alloy.
Mater Renew Sustain Energy, 4 (2015), pp. 19
W. Lv, Y. Shi, W. Deng, J. Yuan, Y. Yan, W. Ying.
Effect of Mg substitution for La on microstructure, hydrogen storage and electrochemical properties of La1–xMgxNi3.5 (x=0.20, 0.23, 0. 25 at%) alloys.
Progr Nat Sci: Mater Int, 26 (2016), pp. 177-181
R.C. Cui, C.C. Yang, M.M. Li, B. Jin, X.D. Ding, Q. Jiang.
Enhanced high-rate performance of ball-milled MmNi3.55Co0.75Mn0.4Al0.3 hydrogen storage alloys with grapheme nanoplatelets.
J Alloys Compd, 693 (2017), pp. 126-131
I.P. Jain, M.I.S. Dakka Abu.
Hydrogen absorption–desorption isotherms of La(28:9)Ni(67:55)Si(3:55).
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 27 (2002), pp. 395-401
H. Nakamura, Y. Nakamura, S. Fujitani, I. Yonezu.
Cycle performance of a hydrogen-absorbing La0.8Y0.2Ni4.8Mn0.2 Alloy.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 21 (1996), pp. 457
R.K. Singh, M.V. Lototsky, O.N. Srivastava.
Thermodynamical, structural, hydrogen storage properties and simulation studies of P–C isotherms of (La,Mm)Ni5-Fe.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 32 (2007), pp. 2971
Y.H. Zhang, M.Y. Chen, X.L. Wang, G.Q. Wang, Y.F. Lin, Y. Qi.
Effect of boron addition on the microstructures and electrochemical properties of MmNi3.8Co0.4Mn0.6Al0.2 electrode alloys prepared by casting and rapid quenching.
J Alloys Compd, 373 (2004), pp. 291-297
J.M. Joubert, M. Latroche, R. Cerny, A. Percheron-Guegan, K. Yvon.
Hydrogen cycling induced degradation in LaNi5-type materials.
J Alloys Compd, 330 (2002), pp. 208-214
H.E. Kissinger.
Anal Chem, 29 (1957), pp. 1702-1706
S. Xiangqian, C. Yungui, T. Mingda, W. Chaoling, D. Gang, K. Zhenzhen.
The structure and 233K electrochemical properties of La0.8−xNdxMg0.2Ni3.1Co0.25Al0.15 (x=0.0–0.4) hydrogen storage alloys.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 34 (2009), pp. 2661-2669
H. Shi, S. Han, Y. Jia, Y. Liu, X. Zhao, B. Liu.
Investigation on hydrogen storage properties of LaMg8.52Ni2.23M0.15 (M=Ni, Cu, Cr) alloys.
J Rare Earth, 31 (2013), pp. 79
Z. Hang, X. Xiao, K. Yu, S. Li, C. Chen, L. Chen.
Influence of Fe content on the microstructure and hydrogen storage properties of Ti16Zr5Cr22V57–xFex (x=2–8) alloys.
Int J Hydrogen Energy, 35 (2010), pp. 8143-8148
Copyright © 2018. Brazilian Metallurgical, Materials and Mining Association
Journal of Materials Research and Technology

Subscribe to our newsletter

Article options
Cookies policy
To improve our services and products, we use cookies (own or third parties authorized) to show advertising related to client preferences through the analyses of navigation customer behavior. Continuing navigation will be considered as acceptance of this use. You can change the settings or obtain more information by clicking here.