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Persistent luminescent particles containing bioactive glasses: Prospect toward tracking in-vivo implant mineralization using biophotonic ceramics

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Persistent luminescent particles containing bioactive glasses : Prospect toward tracking in-vivo implant mineralization using biophotonic ceramics. / Saarinen, M.; Nommeots-Nomm, A.; Hokka, M.; Laurila, J.; Norrbo, I.; Lastusaari, M.; Massera, J.; Petit, L.

In: Journal of the European Ceramic Society, Vol. 38, No. 1, 2018, p. 287-295.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

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Saarinen, M. ; Nommeots-Nomm, A. ; Hokka, M. ; Laurila, J. ; Norrbo, I. ; Lastusaari, M. ; Massera, J. ; Petit, L. / Persistent luminescent particles containing bioactive glasses : Prospect toward tracking in-vivo implant mineralization using biophotonic ceramics. In: Journal of the European Ceramic Society. 2018 ; Vol. 38, No. 1. pp. 287-295.

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@article{0b019c45c8e44bf99e2d1a513c6cc8d4,
title = "Persistent luminescent particles containing bioactive glasses: Prospect toward tracking in-vivo implant mineralization using biophotonic ceramics",
abstract = "In this paper, we demonstrate that persistent luminescent bodies can be obtained by carefully choosing the sintering temperatures and duration. A borosilicate and a phosphate glasses were sintered into bodies with persistent luminescent (PeL) SrAl2O4:Eu2+,Dy3+ microparticles which have a green emission up to tens of hours after ceasing irradiation. When sintered at high temperature for a short time or at lower temperature for a longer time, a decrease in the PeL from the bodies was observed and was related to the glasses crystallization. A decrease in the PeL from the bodies was also observed after immersion in simulated body fluid and was related to the mineralization of the sintered bodies. Therefore, we clearly show that by tracking the changes in the PeL overtime, these PeL bodies have a real potential application as biophotonic sensors to track dissolution and mineralization of the implant in the body.",
keywords = "Bioactivity, Biophotonic, Conventional luminescence, Microparticles containing glasses, Persistent luminescence, Sintering process",
author = "M. Saarinen and A. Nommeots-Nomm and M. Hokka and J. Laurila and I. Norrbo and M. Lastusaari and J. Massera and L. Petit",
year = "2018",
doi = "10.1016/j.jeurceramsoc.2017.08.024",
language = "English",
volume = "38",
pages = "287--295",
journal = "Journal of the European Ceramic Society",
issn = "0955-2219",
publisher = "Elsevier",
number = "1",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Persistent luminescent particles containing bioactive glasses

T2 - Prospect toward tracking in-vivo implant mineralization using biophotonic ceramics

AU - Saarinen, M.

AU - Nommeots-Nomm, A.

AU - Hokka, M.

AU - Laurila, J.

AU - Norrbo, I.

AU - Lastusaari, M.

AU - Massera, J.

AU - Petit, L.

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - In this paper, we demonstrate that persistent luminescent bodies can be obtained by carefully choosing the sintering temperatures and duration. A borosilicate and a phosphate glasses were sintered into bodies with persistent luminescent (PeL) SrAl2O4:Eu2+,Dy3+ microparticles which have a green emission up to tens of hours after ceasing irradiation. When sintered at high temperature for a short time or at lower temperature for a longer time, a decrease in the PeL from the bodies was observed and was related to the glasses crystallization. A decrease in the PeL from the bodies was also observed after immersion in simulated body fluid and was related to the mineralization of the sintered bodies. Therefore, we clearly show that by tracking the changes in the PeL overtime, these PeL bodies have a real potential application as biophotonic sensors to track dissolution and mineralization of the implant in the body.

AB - In this paper, we demonstrate that persistent luminescent bodies can be obtained by carefully choosing the sintering temperatures and duration. A borosilicate and a phosphate glasses were sintered into bodies with persistent luminescent (PeL) SrAl2O4:Eu2+,Dy3+ microparticles which have a green emission up to tens of hours after ceasing irradiation. When sintered at high temperature for a short time or at lower temperature for a longer time, a decrease in the PeL from the bodies was observed and was related to the glasses crystallization. A decrease in the PeL from the bodies was also observed after immersion in simulated body fluid and was related to the mineralization of the sintered bodies. Therefore, we clearly show that by tracking the changes in the PeL overtime, these PeL bodies have a real potential application as biophotonic sensors to track dissolution and mineralization of the implant in the body.

KW - Bioactivity

KW - Biophotonic

KW - Conventional luminescence

KW - Microparticles containing glasses

KW - Persistent luminescence

KW - Sintering process

U2 - 10.1016/j.jeurceramsoc.2017.08.024

DO - 10.1016/j.jeurceramsoc.2017.08.024

M3 - Article

VL - 38

SP - 287

EP - 295

JO - Journal of the European Ceramic Society

JF - Journal of the European Ceramic Society

SN - 0955-2219

IS - 1

ER -