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  • History and Properties of Thermoelectric Devices
    by a property known as the Seebeck coefficient, named after Thomas Seebeck who discovered the reverse effect in 1821 (as used in thermocouples and for power generation in thermoelectrics). In addition to the Seebeck coefficient, two other properties are important for optimization of thermoelectric
  • Sustainable Engineering
    electricity via the Seebeck effect, where electricity is produced from a temperature differential applied across the device. The devices use a superthin, nanoengineered material that delivers a Seebeck coefficient 150% greater than conventional thermoelectric material. The grant will be used

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