Functionalization of screen printed electrodes with organic-inorganic hybrid nano-composites for bio-sensing applications

   
Shumyantseva V.V.1, Bulko T.V.1, Kuzikov A.V.1, Khan R.2, Archakov A.I.1

1. Institute of Biomedical Chemistry, Moscow, Russia
2. Analytical Chemistry Division, CSIR-North East Institute of Science & Technology, Jorhat, Assam, India
Section: Experimental/Clinical Study
DOI: 10.18097/PBMC20156104474      UDK: 612.015.1; 577.15.; 543.94      PubMed Id: 26350738
Year: 2015  Volume: 61  Issue: 4  Pages: 474-479
New types of organic-inorganic hybrid nanocomposites based on nanosized Titanium (IV) oxide TiO2 (<100 nm particle size) and carbon nanotubes (CNT, outer diameter 10-15 nm, inner diamentre 2-6 nm, length 0.1-10 m) and phosphatidilcholine were elaborated for improvement of analytical characteristics of screen printed electrodes. These nanomaterials were employed as an interface for the immobilization of skeletal myoglobin. Electrochemical behavior of myoglobin on such interfaces was characterized with cyclic voltammetry (CV) and square wave voltammetry (SWV). Direct unmediated electron transfer between myoglobin and electrodes modified with organic-inorganic hybrid nanocomposites was registered. TiO2 film and CNT film are biocompartible nanomaterials for myoglobin as was demonstrated with UV-Vis spectra. The midpoint potential of Fe3+/Fe2+ pair of myoglobin corresponded to Е1/2 = -0,263 V for CNT film, and Е1/2 = -0,468 V for TiO2 nanocomposite (vs. Ag/AgCl reference electrode)
Download PDF:
Reference:

Shumyantseva V.V., Bulko T.V., Kuzikov A.V., Khan R., Archakov A.I. (2015) Biomeditsinskaya khimiya, 61(4), 474-479.
This paper is also available as the English translation:10.1134/S1990750814030123
References  
 2019 (vol 65)
 2018 (vol 64)
 2017 (vol 63)
 2016 (vol 62)
 2015 (vol 61)
 2014 (vol 60)
 2013 (vol 59)
 2012 (vol 58)
 2011 (vol 57)
 2010 (vol 56)
 2009 (vol 55)
 2008 (vol 54)
 2007 (vol 53)
 2006 (vol 52)
 2005 (vol 51)
 2004 (vol 50)
 2003 (vol 49)
        

© Institute of Biomedical Chemistry, Moscow, Russia