Faced with the increasingly serious energy crisis, fuel cells, as a clean and efficient power source, have become the most promising energy conversion devices and attracted significant attention during the last decades. Oxygen reduction reaction (ORR) at the cathode of fuel cells plays a decisive role in determination of the performance, and electrocatalysts with high-performance ORR are essential for practical applications. However, some big technical challenges are still encountered due to their inherently sluggish of cathodic ORR, which usually requires a significant number of noble metal catalyst [1, 2]
. To overcome these bottlenecks, great attention has been paid to pursue non-precious metal or metal-free carbonaceous materials. Mesoporous carbon materials have been used for ORR due to their preeminent textural characteristics, high surface area, mechanical stability and mesoporous structure. However, the properties of mesoporous carbon materials base on not only the sizes and loction of the pore, but the heteroatoms doped into the carbon framework. It is believed that the quantity of N-doped and S-doped in carbon will be vastly different, if it was annealed at various reaction temperatures 
. Herein, we use N and S co-doped mesoporous carbon which is prepared by polyquaternium-7 as a starting material to investigate the reaction with N2
at various temperatures.
Nitrogen and sulfur co-doped mesoporous carbons were prepared by homogeneously mixing polyquaternium-7 and ferrous sulphate and silica. After drying overnight, the resulting solid was ground to a fine powder and then calcined at 600, 700, 800, 900 and 1000 for 1 hour in a nitrogen atmosphere. The silica was washed off in excess sodium hydroxide and dried. The excess metal Fe was removed in sulfuric acid at 85 ℃. Finally, the resulting catalytic graphite was pyrolyzed at 600 to 1000 ℃ for 1 hour again. Results of electrochemical characterizations for ORR were studied by cyclic voltammetry (CV) and linear sweep voltammetry (LSV) employing rotating disk electrode (RDE) technique. It is found that the temperature of the heat treatment is a significant parameter in synthesizing the high performance ORR catalysts.
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