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The electrochemical oxidation behavior of salicylhydroxamic acid (SHAM) on a Pt electrode was investigated in aqueous solution of different pHs, containing 10 mM of SHAM, at 25°C, by cyclic voltammetry technique. The results indicate that the SHAM was oxidized more easily in alkaline medium than acidic and neutral mediums, and the oxidation peaks of SHAM shifted toward lower potential values by increasing pH values. The SHAM electrooxidation involves an irreversible transfer of one or two electron, depending on the pH of solution. If solution pH is lower than 3 and higher than 7, the two electron transfer is involved in the electrooxidation. While, from pH=3 to pH=7, the SHAM electrooxidation involves an irreversible transfer of one electron and two protons in the first step, in agreement with the one step one-electron mechanism. The effect of SHAM concentration on the electrode reaction was investigated in artificial saliva solution. SHAM gives a single irreversible oxidation wave over the wide concentration range studied. Possible mechanism of SHAM electrooxidation was proposed.
The aim of this study is the comparative investigation of spectrographic carbon electrode’s viability as working electrode, in ascorbic acid and sulphite asssessment. Cyclic voltammetry involves a linear sweeping of the potential, the analytical signal being represented by the anodic oxidation /cathodic reduction peak of the analyte. For both analytes, the electro-oxidation resulted in an anodic peak, correlable with ascorbic acid / sulphite concentration. The analytical range of linear response corresponded to 0.07 - 10 mM for ascorbic acid and to 15.5 mg/L - 4 g/L for sulphite. The relative standard deviation RSD (%) was 2.71 % for ascorbic acid and 2.88 % for sulphite. The sensitivities, given by the slopes of the calibration graphs were 88.88 μA/mmole/L for ascorbic acid and 477.37 μA/g/L for sulphite.
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