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Strategies towards advanced ion track-based biosensors

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Strategies towards advanced ion track-based biosensors. / Alfonta, L.; Bukelman, O.; Chandra, A.; Fahrner, W. R.; Fink, D.; Fuks, D.; Golovanov, V.; Hnatowicz, V.; Hoppe, K.; Kiv, A.; Klinkovich, I.; Landau, M.; Morante, J. R.; Tkachenko, N. V.; Vacik, J.; Valden, M.

In: Radiation Effects and Defects in Solids, Vol. 164, No. 7-8, 912797861, 2009, p. 431-437.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleScientificpeer-review

Harvard

Alfonta, L, Bukelman, O, Chandra, A, Fahrner, WR, Fink, D, Fuks, D, Golovanov, V, Hnatowicz, V, Hoppe, K, Kiv, A, Klinkovich, I, Landau, M, Morante, JR, Tkachenko, NV, Vacik, J & Valden, M 2009, 'Strategies towards advanced ion track-based biosensors', Radiation Effects and Defects in Solids, vol. 164, no. 7-8, 912797861, pp. 431-437. https://doi.org/10.1080/10420150902949522

APA

Alfonta, L., Bukelman, O., Chandra, A., Fahrner, W. R., Fink, D., Fuks, D., ... Valden, M. (2009). Strategies towards advanced ion track-based biosensors. Radiation Effects and Defects in Solids, 164(7-8), 431-437. [912797861]. https://doi.org/10.1080/10420150902949522

Vancouver

Alfonta L, Bukelman O, Chandra A, Fahrner WR, Fink D, Fuks D et al. Strategies towards advanced ion track-based biosensors. Radiation Effects and Defects in Solids. 2009;164(7-8):431-437. 912797861. https://doi.org/10.1080/10420150902949522

Author

Alfonta, L. ; Bukelman, O. ; Chandra, A. ; Fahrner, W. R. ; Fink, D. ; Fuks, D. ; Golovanov, V. ; Hnatowicz, V. ; Hoppe, K. ; Kiv, A. ; Klinkovich, I. ; Landau, M. ; Morante, J. R. ; Tkachenko, N. V. ; Vacik, J. ; Valden, M. / Strategies towards advanced ion track-based biosensors. In: Radiation Effects and Defects in Solids. 2009 ; Vol. 164, No. 7-8. pp. 431-437.

Bibtex - Download

@article{332f9fb221f34ab3900c64984ec9c6a0,
title = "Strategies towards advanced ion track-based biosensors",
abstract = "Three approaches towards ion track-based biosensors appear to be feasible. The development of the first one began a decade ago [Siwy, Z.; Trofin, L.; Kohl, P.; Baker, L.A.; Martin, C.R.; Trautmann, C. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2005, 127, 5000-5001; Siwy, Z.S.; Harrell, C.C.; Heins, E.; Martin, C.R.; Schiedt, B.; Trautmann, C.; Trofin, L.; Polman, A. Presented at the 6th International Conference on Swift Heavy Ions in Matter, Aschaffenburg, Germany, May 28-31, 2005] and makes use of the concept that the presence of certain biomolecules within liquids can block the passage through narrow pores if being captured there, thus switching off the pore's electrical conductivity. The second, having been successfully tested half a year ago [Fink, D.; Klinkovich, I.; Bukelman, O.; Marks, R.S.; Fahrner, W.; Kiv, A.; Fuks, D.; Alfonta, L. Biosens. Bioelectron. 2009, 24, 2702-2706], is based on the accumulation of enzymatic reaction products within the confined volume of narrow etched ion tracks which modifies the pore's electrical conductivity. The third and most elegant, at present under development, will exploit the charge transfer from enzymes to semiconductors embedded within etched tracks, enabling the enzymes undergoing specific reactions with the biomolecules to be detected. These strategies can be realized either within carrier-free nanoporous polymeric membranes embedded in the corresponding bioliquids, or within contacted nanoporous insulating layers on semiconducting substrates, the so-called TEMPOS structures [Fink, D.; Petrov, A.; Hoppe, H.; Fahrner, W.R.; Papaleo, R.M.; Berdinsky, A.; Chandra, A.; Biswas, A.; Chadderton, L.T. Nucl. Instrum. Methods B 2004, 218, 355-361]. The latter have the advantage of exhibiting a number of peculiar electronic properties, such as the ability for logic and/or combination of input signals, tunable polarity, negative differential resistances, tunability by external parameters such as light, magnetic fields, etc. and self-pulsations, which should enable one to design intelligent autonomous biosensors. It also appears possible to let the enzymatic reactions take place on the surface of carbon nanotubes embedded within such TEMPOS structures. The advantages and disadvantages of all these approaches will be compared with each other, in respect to detection selectivity, sensitivity and accuracy, as well as sensor reproducibility, reusability and stability.",
keywords = "biosensors, etched tracks, enzymes, chemical reactions, charge transfer, electronics, MEMBRANE, SENSOR",
author = "L. Alfonta and O. Bukelman and A. Chandra and Fahrner, {W. R.} and D. Fink and D. Fuks and V. Golovanov and V. Hnatowicz and K. Hoppe and A. Kiv and I. Klinkovich and M. Landau and Morante, {J. R.} and Tkachenko, {N. V.} and J. Vacik and M. Valden",
year = "2009",
doi = "10.1080/10420150902949522",
language = "English",
volume = "164",
pages = "431--437",
journal = "Radiation Effects and Defects in Solids",
issn = "1042-0150",
publisher = "Taylor & Francis",
number = "7-8",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - JOUR

T1 - Strategies towards advanced ion track-based biosensors

AU - Alfonta, L.

AU - Bukelman, O.

AU - Chandra, A.

AU - Fahrner, W. R.

AU - Fink, D.

AU - Fuks, D.

AU - Golovanov, V.

AU - Hnatowicz, V.

AU - Hoppe, K.

AU - Kiv, A.

AU - Klinkovich, I.

AU - Landau, M.

AU - Morante, J. R.

AU - Tkachenko, N. V.

AU - Vacik, J.

AU - Valden, M.

PY - 2009

Y1 - 2009

N2 - Three approaches towards ion track-based biosensors appear to be feasible. The development of the first one began a decade ago [Siwy, Z.; Trofin, L.; Kohl, P.; Baker, L.A.; Martin, C.R.; Trautmann, C. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2005, 127, 5000-5001; Siwy, Z.S.; Harrell, C.C.; Heins, E.; Martin, C.R.; Schiedt, B.; Trautmann, C.; Trofin, L.; Polman, A. Presented at the 6th International Conference on Swift Heavy Ions in Matter, Aschaffenburg, Germany, May 28-31, 2005] and makes use of the concept that the presence of certain biomolecules within liquids can block the passage through narrow pores if being captured there, thus switching off the pore's electrical conductivity. The second, having been successfully tested half a year ago [Fink, D.; Klinkovich, I.; Bukelman, O.; Marks, R.S.; Fahrner, W.; Kiv, A.; Fuks, D.; Alfonta, L. Biosens. Bioelectron. 2009, 24, 2702-2706], is based on the accumulation of enzymatic reaction products within the confined volume of narrow etched ion tracks which modifies the pore's electrical conductivity. The third and most elegant, at present under development, will exploit the charge transfer from enzymes to semiconductors embedded within etched tracks, enabling the enzymes undergoing specific reactions with the biomolecules to be detected. These strategies can be realized either within carrier-free nanoporous polymeric membranes embedded in the corresponding bioliquids, or within contacted nanoporous insulating layers on semiconducting substrates, the so-called TEMPOS structures [Fink, D.; Petrov, A.; Hoppe, H.; Fahrner, W.R.; Papaleo, R.M.; Berdinsky, A.; Chandra, A.; Biswas, A.; Chadderton, L.T. Nucl. Instrum. Methods B 2004, 218, 355-361]. The latter have the advantage of exhibiting a number of peculiar electronic properties, such as the ability for logic and/or combination of input signals, tunable polarity, negative differential resistances, tunability by external parameters such as light, magnetic fields, etc. and self-pulsations, which should enable one to design intelligent autonomous biosensors. It also appears possible to let the enzymatic reactions take place on the surface of carbon nanotubes embedded within such TEMPOS structures. The advantages and disadvantages of all these approaches will be compared with each other, in respect to detection selectivity, sensitivity and accuracy, as well as sensor reproducibility, reusability and stability.

AB - Three approaches towards ion track-based biosensors appear to be feasible. The development of the first one began a decade ago [Siwy, Z.; Trofin, L.; Kohl, P.; Baker, L.A.; Martin, C.R.; Trautmann, C. J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2005, 127, 5000-5001; Siwy, Z.S.; Harrell, C.C.; Heins, E.; Martin, C.R.; Schiedt, B.; Trautmann, C.; Trofin, L.; Polman, A. Presented at the 6th International Conference on Swift Heavy Ions in Matter, Aschaffenburg, Germany, May 28-31, 2005] and makes use of the concept that the presence of certain biomolecules within liquids can block the passage through narrow pores if being captured there, thus switching off the pore's electrical conductivity. The second, having been successfully tested half a year ago [Fink, D.; Klinkovich, I.; Bukelman, O.; Marks, R.S.; Fahrner, W.; Kiv, A.; Fuks, D.; Alfonta, L. Biosens. Bioelectron. 2009, 24, 2702-2706], is based on the accumulation of enzymatic reaction products within the confined volume of narrow etched ion tracks which modifies the pore's electrical conductivity. The third and most elegant, at present under development, will exploit the charge transfer from enzymes to semiconductors embedded within etched tracks, enabling the enzymes undergoing specific reactions with the biomolecules to be detected. These strategies can be realized either within carrier-free nanoporous polymeric membranes embedded in the corresponding bioliquids, or within contacted nanoporous insulating layers on semiconducting substrates, the so-called TEMPOS structures [Fink, D.; Petrov, A.; Hoppe, H.; Fahrner, W.R.; Papaleo, R.M.; Berdinsky, A.; Chandra, A.; Biswas, A.; Chadderton, L.T. Nucl. Instrum. Methods B 2004, 218, 355-361]. The latter have the advantage of exhibiting a number of peculiar electronic properties, such as the ability for logic and/or combination of input signals, tunable polarity, negative differential resistances, tunability by external parameters such as light, magnetic fields, etc. and self-pulsations, which should enable one to design intelligent autonomous biosensors. It also appears possible to let the enzymatic reactions take place on the surface of carbon nanotubes embedded within such TEMPOS structures. The advantages and disadvantages of all these approaches will be compared with each other, in respect to detection selectivity, sensitivity and accuracy, as well as sensor reproducibility, reusability and stability.

KW - biosensors

KW - etched tracks

KW - enzymes

KW - chemical reactions

KW - charge transfer

KW - electronics

KW - MEMBRANE

KW - SENSOR

U2 - 10.1080/10420150902949522

DO - 10.1080/10420150902949522

M3 - Article

VL - 164

SP - 431

EP - 437

JO - Radiation Effects and Defects in Solids

JF - Radiation Effects and Defects in Solids

SN - 1042-0150

IS - 7-8

M1 - 912797861

ER -