Jenny Stanford Publishing
Published October 31, 2009
Reference - 20 Color & 31 B/W Illustrations
ISBN 9789814267113 - CAT# N10408
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A guide to the interdisciplinary fields of nanomaterials, sensors, and biotechnology, this book demonstrates functional applications of nanotechnology in diverse areas such as environmental sensing and space habitation, medical diagnostics, and tissue regeneration. With a focus on novel materials synthesis, such as using the nanomanufacturing technique of electrospinning to get the longest nanowires possible, a correlation is made of the effect of chemical, structural, and morphological features to achieve extreme materials functionality. This book serves as a manual to nanotechnology for novices and experts alike, from the materials scientist to the biophysicist, bioengineer, and medical scientist.
Introduction to Nanomaterials, Sensors, Nanomedicine, and Biotechnology
Nanostructured Materials for Resistive Sensors
Metal Oxide based Chemosensors
Hybrid Nanomaterials for Sensors
Nanomedicine Applications of Nanomaterials
Nanomedicine Applications of Sensors
Overview and Future Trends
"This book offers an excellent insight into the science and technology of nanostructured oxide gas sensors. Unique perspectives and new challenges of hybrid nanomaterials are also provided in the context of a variety of potential applications including biosensors and medicines. Scientists, engineers and students who are engaged in prospective chemical sensors could make the best use of this book as a thought-provoking reference."
—Makoto Egashira, Nagasaki University, Japan
"Applications of nanomaterials in chemical sensing and biotechnology is a vast and evolving area. This book presents a snapsot of the evolution by focusing on oxides and their applications to chemical sensing, biosensing and tissue engineering. It is written based on the author's expertise and her own research in this area. It is a good reference for students and researchers entering this growing area that will surely produce many innovations and unravel new challenges."
—Sheikh A. Akbar, The Ohio State University, USA