|Jmol 3D model||Interactive image|
|Molar mass||253.8092 g/mol|
|Appearance||dark grey odorless powder|
|Melting point||1,100 °C (2,010 °F; 1,370 K) (decomposes)|
|Solubility||insoluble in aqua regia|
EU classification (DSD)
Except where otherwise noted, data are given for materials in their standard state (at 25 °C [77 °F], 100 kPa).
|what is ?)(|
Rhodium oxide can be produced via several routes:
- Rh metal powder is fused with potassium hydrogen sulfate. Adding sodium hydroxide results in hydrated rhodium oxide, which upon heating converts to Rh2O3.
- Rhodium oxide thin films can be produced by exposing Rh layer to oxygen plasma.
- Nanoparticles can be produced by the hydrothermal synthesis.
Rhodium oxide films are transparent and conductive, like indium tin oxide (ITO) - the common transparent electrode, but Rh2O3 has 0.2 eV lower work function than ITO. Consequently, deposition of rhodium oxide on ITO improves the carrier injection from ITO thereby improving the electrical properties of organic light-emitting diodes.
|This section does not cite any sources. (April 2016) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)|
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- A. Wold et al. "The Reaction of Rare Earth Oxides with a High Temperature Form of Rhodium(III) Oxide" Inorg. Chem. 2 (1963) 972
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- Pino, P.; Botteghi, C. (1977). "Aldehydes from olefins: cyclohexanecarboxaldehyde". Organic Syntheses 57: 11. doi:10.15227/orgsyn.057.0011.
- R. S. Mulukutla "Characterization of rhodium oxide nanoparticles in MCM-41 and their catalytic performances for NO–CO reactions in excess O2" Applied Catalysis A: 228 (2002) 305
- P. R. Watson and G. A. Somorjai "The hydrogenation of carbon monoxide over rhodium oxide surfaces" Journal of Catalysis 72 (1981) 347