Handbook of Molecular Imprinting - Advanced Sensor Applications
by Lee Seung-Woo (Kyushu University, Japan), Toyoki Kunitake (Kyushu University, Japan)
Hardback 634 pages 2012-08-31 Print ISBN: 9789814316651 eBook ISBN: 9789814364324 DOI: 10.4032/9789814364324
List price : $249.95
This book represents an extensive collection of essential fundamentals of molecular imprinting and state-of-the-art technologies of its sensor applications. It describes various bio- and chemo-sensing methods using molecular imprinting and will be of great interest to students and researchers in chemistry, physics, and materials science.
Prof. Kiyoshi Toko - Kyushu University, Japan
Sensors that memorize the shape and size of molecules can detect all targets. Such an ultimate concept of sensing has been realized by molecularly imprinted sensors. This handbook excellently presents the features of these sensors.
Prof. Katsuhiko Ariga - National Institute for Materials Science, Japan
Molecular imprinting focuses on the fabrication of an artificial receptor with perfect molecular recognition abilities. It has attracted a great deal of scientific attention because of the enormous opportunities it opens in the fields of separation, catalysis, and analysis. The advantages of the molecular imprinting enable to target a wide class of substances ranging from small molecules to big conglomerates, such as proteins or even cells. In recent years, sensor applications based on molecular imprinting have started to attract greater attention because of the easy creation of robust receptor sites with high specificity and sensitivity toward a target compound.
This book is probably the first collection of contributions by distinguished experts that provides a comprehensive overview on the specific challenges of molecular imprinting in sensor applications. It covers various molecular imprinting approaches. As a result, a perspective of future device ensembles for sensing is acquired. The text lays particular emphasis on fundamental aspects as well as novel ideas in the context of sensor applications. It also highlights the operation principles of various sensor transducers that are generally employed in combination with molecular imprinting recognition elements.
|1||Chapter 1: Fundamentals and Perspectives of Molecular Imprinting in Sensor Applications|
Seung-Woo Lee, Sergiy Korposh, Roman Selyanchyn, and Toyoki Kunitake
|65||Chapter 2: Molecularly Imprinted Optical Sensing Receptor|
Sing Muk Ng and Ramaier Narayanaswamy
|119||Chapter 3: Translational Applications of Molecularly Imprinted Polymer-Based Electrochemical Sensors|
Hung-Yin Lin, James L. Thomas, and Mei-Hwa Lee
|147||Chapter 4: Optical Sensors for MonitoringTrace Inorganic Toxins|
T. Prasada Rao, Dhanya James, and Milja T. Elias
|181||Chapter 5: MIP Thermistor|
Rajagopal Rajkumar, Umporn Athikomrattanakul, Kristian Lettau, Martin Katterle, Bengt Danielsson, Axel Warsinke, Nenad Gajovic-Eichelmann, and Frieder W. Scheller
|219||Chapter 6: The Use of a Thermally Reversible Bond for Molecular Imprinting|
Ji Young Chang
|235||Chapter 7: Molecular-Sieving Silica/Tin Oxide Sensor Prepared by Chemical Vapor Deposition in the Presence of Template Molecule|
Naonobu Katada and Miki Niwa
|259||Chapter 8: Environmental Approaches by Molecular Imprinting on Titanium Dioxide|
Milka Nussbaum and Yaron Paz
|333||Chapter 9: Molecularly Imprinted Nanocomposites for Highly Sensitive SPR Detection|
Jun Matsui and Kensuke Akamatsu
|359||Chapter 10: Molecularly Imprinted Room Temperature Phosphorescent Optosensors for Environmental Pollutants|
He-Fang Wang and Xiu-Ping Yan
|389||Chapter 11: Electrochemical Sensing of Nitroaromatic Compounds in Natural Waters and Soil Samples|
|421||Chapter 12: Trace Detection Based on Cyclodextrin Anchored Molecularly Imprinted TiO2 Thin Films|
|453||Chapter 13: Molecularly Imprinted Au Nanoparticle Composites and Their Application for Sensing, Controlled Release, and Photoelectrochemistry|
Itamar Willner and Ran Tel-Vered
|487||Chapter 14: Protein-Sensing Using Organic/Inorganic Hybrid Materials Prepared by Liquid-Phase Deposition- Based Molecular Imprinting|
|499||Chapter 15: Molecular Imprinted Polymer-Based Chemiluminescence Sensors|
|527||Chapter 16: Detection of Cells and Viruses Using Synthetic Antibodies|
Adnan Mujahid, and Franz L. Dickert
|571||Chapter 17: Molecularly Imprinted Polymers: Science Goes Market? A Market Analysis Based on the Patent Situation|
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