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Nanoenabling electrochemical sensors for life sciences applications

  • Paul Galvin (a1), Narayanasamy Padmanathan (a1), Kafil M. Razeeb (a1), James F. Rohan (a1), Lorraine C. Nagle (a1), Amelie Wahl (a1), Eric Moore (a1), Walter Messina (a1), Karen Twomey (a1) and Vladimir Ogurtsov (a1)...

Abstract

Electrochemical sensing systems are advancing into a wide range of new applications, moving from the traditional lab environment into disposable devices and systems, enabling real-time continuous monitoring of complex media. This transition presents numerous challenges ranging from issues such as sensitivity and dynamic range, to autocalibration and antifouling, to enabling multiparameter analyte and biomarker detection from an array of nanosensors within a miniaturized form factor. New materials are required not only to address these challenges, but also to facilitate new manufacturing processes for integrated electrochemical systems. This paper examines the recent advances in the instrumentation, sensor architectures, and sensor materials in the context of developing the next generation of nanoenabled electrochemical sensors for life sciences applications, and identifies the most promising solutions based on selected well established application exemplars.

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a) Address all correspondence to this author. e-mail: paul.galvin@tyndall.ie

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Contributing Editor: Venkatesan Renugopalakrishnan

This section of Journal of Materials Research is reserved for papers that are reviews of literature in a given area.

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Keywords

Nanoenabling electrochemical sensors for life sciences applications

  • Paul Galvin (a1), Narayanasamy Padmanathan (a1), Kafil M. Razeeb (a1), James F. Rohan (a1), Lorraine C. Nagle (a1), Amelie Wahl (a1), Eric Moore (a1), Walter Messina (a1), Karen Twomey (a1) and Vladimir Ogurtsov (a1)...

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