Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||[edited by] Ruth Freitag.|
|Series||Biotechnology intelligence unit, Biotechnology intelligence unit (Unnumbered)|
|Contributions||Freitag, Ruth, 1961-|
|LC Classifications||TP248.25.M65 B57 1996|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 198 p. :|
|Number of Pages||198|
|LC Control Number||95033317|
"This book epitomizes an extensive collection of the most topical studies related to nanomaterial-based biosensors contributed by highly recognized authors in the field. The fundamental concepts of nanomaterials for biomedical implementations are expounded by: 2. Purchase Analytical Biotechnology - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN , Book Edition: 1. As metal-oxide and carbon nanostructures, gold and magnetite nanoparticles, and the integration of dendrimers in biosensors using nanotechnology have contributed greatly in making biosensors more effective and affordable on a mass-market level, this book presents a timely resource on the topic. ANABIOTEC '92 focused on the further integration of biotechnology and analytical chemistry. The results of this symposium clearly demonstrated that a substantial progress could be reported in the application of both conventional and new analytical techniques, the latter essentially based on natural analytical tools such as biomolecules.
Topics covered by the book include: the use of biological molecules as analytical reagents (including enzymes, antibodies, aptamers, and nucleic acids), chromatography and its use within analytical biotechnology, sensors and biosensors, immunochemistry and immunosensors, nucleic acids and their use within genomic, proteomic and metabolomic. Techniques related to HPLC, capillary electrophoresis, gel electrophoresis, and mass spectrometry have not been included in this book but will be covered by further publications. Fundamentals in analytical biotechnology include basic and practical aspects of characterizing and analyzing DNA, proteins, and small metabolites. During my 40 years of professional life in industry and academia from to , I was always interested in how to apply new results from the life sciences to technology, in particular to chemical synthesis using enzymes or microorganisms, and to analysis, using biological assays or biosensors. In biotechnology, biosensors are the analytical devices which make use of the biological materials like nucleic acid, hormone or enzyme. These compounds interact with the analyte, which is a biological compound, and they can be measured by means of the electrical, chemical or physical signals. During the reaction in a biosensor, a biological.
A biosensor is defined as a detecting device that combines a transducer with a biologically sensitive and selective component. When a specific target molecule interacts with the biological component, a signal is produced, at transducer level, proportional to . Bioelectronics embodies the exploitation of biological or biologically inspired molecules as an integral part of an electronic device and the biosensors are the analytical embodiment of this art. The integration of electronics and development of packaging technologies make it possible to manufacture sensors and electronics on a silicon chip no. According to a recently proposed IUPAC definition, “ A biosensor is a self-contained integrated device which is capable of providin g specific quantitative or semi-quantitative analytical. Abstract The development of novel nano-biomaterials and composites with unique properties is one of the fundamental driving forces in design and development of biosensors and bioelectronics to.