Fundamentals of Sensor Technology

Principles and Novel Designs

Ahmed Barhoum (Redaktør) ; Zeynep Altintas (Redaktør)

Fundamentals of Sensor Technology: Principles and Novel Designs presents an important reference on the materials, platforms, characterization and fabrication methods used in the development of chemical sensor technologies. Les mer
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Fundamentals of Sensor Technology: Principles and Novel Designs presents an important reference on the materials, platforms, characterization and fabrication methods used in the development of chemical sensor technologies. Sections provide the historical context of sensor technology development, review principles for the design of sensing devices and circuits, delve into the most common chemical and biological sensor types, cover unique properties and performance requirements, discuss fabrication techniques, including defining critical parameters, modeling and simulation strategies, and present important materials categories used in sensing applications, such as nanomaterials, quantum dots, magnetic materials, and more.This book is appropriate for the interdisciplinary community of researchers and practitioners interested in the development of sensor technologies, including materials scientists and engineers, analytical chemists and other related disciplines.
Forlag: Woodhead Publishing
Innbinding: Paperback
Språk: Engelsk
ISBN: 9780323884310
Format: 23 x 15 cm

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Part I. Sensing principles and basic design 1. Historical development of sensing technology 2. Sensor principles and basic designs 3. Fundamentals of Biological Recognition Elements

Part II. Sensing techniques 4. Lab-on-a-chip sensors 5. Potentiometric sensors 6. Amperometric sensors 7. Fluorescent sensors 8. Surface plasmon resonance sensors 9. Ellipsometric biosensors 10. Impedimetric (bio)sensors 11. Nanostructured photoelectrochemical biosensors 12. Impedimetric biosensors based on nucleic acids

Part III. Sensing materials 13. Metal nanoparticles for sensing applications 14. Carbon nanomaterials for sensing applications 15. Polymer nanocomposites for sensing applications 16. Quantum dots for sensing applications 17. Molecularly imprinted polymer sensors: A bridge to advanced diagnostics 18. Direct glucose fuel cell towards a self-powered point-of-care nanobiosensor 19. Metal chalcogenides for sensing applications 20. Silica nanoparticles for sensing applications 21. Chromo-fluorogenic chemosensory for sensing applications 22. Gold nanoparticle-based biosensing applications 23. Advances in fiber sensing devices decorated with functionalized nanomaterials

Part IV. Recent topics 24. Screen-printed electrochemical sensor platforms 25. Biodegradable sensor platforms

26. Disposable paper-based sensors
Dr. Ahmed Barhoum is an Associate Professor of nanomaterials science and Head of the Nanostruc Research Group (Helwan University). He is currently working at the DCU University (Ireland). His research interests include the synthesis of nanomaterials for catalysis, drug delivery, and biosensing. He has won several scientific awards and prizes: Helwan University Prizes (Egypt, 2020 & 2019), CAS Fellowship (China, 2019), IFE Fellowships (France, 2012 & 2018), FWO Fellowships (Belgium, 2015 & 2016), Medastar Erasmus Mundus (Belgium, 2012), Welcome Program (Italy, 2012) and many more. He serves as an expert evaluator for the National Science Centre (NCN, Poland), Czech Science Foundation (GACR, Russia), Swiss National Science Foundation (SNSF, Switzerland), and Innovators Support Fund (ISF, Egypt), among others. He is on the editorial board of Frontiers in Bioengineering and Biotechnology, Frontiers in Nanotechnology, Nanomaterials, and editor of 10 handbooks (Elsevier and Springer Nature), PI/Co-PI of 12 projects, and co-author of 150 publications. Zeynep Altintas is a full professor and the Chair of Bioinspired Materials and Biosensor Technologies at the University of Kiel, Germany. She has been the Head of Biosensors and Receptor Development Group at the Technical University of Berlin since 2016. She completed her Ph.D. on biomedical sensors at the age of 25 with the outstanding Ph.D. student award. Her Ph.D. period brought her several other research prizes and fellowships. Following a one-year postdoc position at the Cranfield Biotechnology Centre, she continued her academic career as a faculty member of Biomedical Engineering at Cranfield University (the UK) until 2016. She leads an interdisciplinary research group in the domains of biosensor technologies, computational chemistry, receptor design, functional polymers and their applications in (bio)chemical sciences, nanomaterials applications, and design, synthesis, and characterization of biomimetic materials.