The ability to sense gas such as methane can provide an early warning system to protect human lives. High demand for the ability to sense the world around us has provided an extensive area of research for sensor technology. In particular, current sensor technology, specifically for methane, has provided sensors that require a heated environment to function. The majority of current methane sensors function at temperatures between 150°C and 450°C [1-3]. This thesis will explore an approach to produce a room temperature methane sensor.
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Malocha, Donald C.
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering (B.S.E.E.)
College of Engineering and Computer Science
Electrical Engineering and Computer Science
Dissertations, Academic -- Engineering and Computer Science; Engineering and Computer Science -- Dissertations, Academic
Length of Campus-only Access
Honors in the Major Thesis
Serritella, Joseph, "Nanocluster Thin-Films for Sensor Applications" (2015). HIM 1990-2015. 1744.