Kinetic aspects of analytical chemistry: progress and emerging trends

Crouch, Stanley R.
April 2005
Analytical & Bioanalytical Chemistry;Apr2005, Vol. 381 Issue 7, p1323
Academic Journal
Explores the progress and emerging trends in the kinetic aspects of analytical chemistry. Kinetics techniques for analytical chemistry; Millisecond kinetics on microchips; Characteristics of an ideal biosensor; Outlook for kinetic approaches.


Related Articles

  • Optimizing integrated optical chips for label-free (bio-)chemical sensing. Kunz, R. E.; Cottier, K. // Analytical & Bioanalytical Chemistry;Dec2005, Vol. 384 Issue 1, p180 

    Label-free sensing is an important method for many (bio-)chemical applications in fields such as biotechnology, medicine, pharma, ecology and food quality control. The broad range of applications includes liquid refractive index sensing, molecule detection, and the detection of particles or...

  • Time-resolved sensor arrays. Dieterle, Frank // Analytical & Bioanalytical Chemistry;Jan2004, Vol. 378 Issue 1, p66 

    The article focuses on time-resolved sensor arrays. During the last decade the application of sensors for detection and determination of a variety of substances has gained increasing popularity in analytical chemistry. Most commercially available sensor systems, for example exhaust-gas sensors...

  • Optical microarray biosensors. Weller, Michael G. // Analytical & Bioanalytical Chemistry;Jan2005, Vol. 381 Issue 1, p41 

    Provides information on the mechanism of optical microarray biosensors. Functions of biosensors; Factors which led to the development of multianalyte biosensors; Applications of the parallel affinity sensor array system.

  • Beaming Biodata. Baker, Monya // Technology Review;May2005, Vol. 108 Issue 5, p85 

    This article reports on a tiny chip that not only detects DNA variation but can report it wirelessly from the inside of a sealed sample container designed by Yoshiaki Yazawa and colleagues at Hitachi. These chips could be dropped directly into a solution containing copies of patient DNA and...

  • Grand canonical Brownian dynamics simulation of colloidal adsorption. Oberholzer, Matthew R.; Wagner, Norman J.; Lenhoff, Abraham M. // Journal of Chemical Physics;12/1/1997, Vol. 107 Issue 21, p9157 

    Studies the effects of colloidal interactions on the kinetics and extent of adsorption using a dynamic simulation of colloidal adsorption. Diffusion by Brownian dynamics accounted for by the simulation; Characterization of particle-particle and particle-surface interactions; Classes of charged...

  • Kinetics in analytical chemistry. Palleschi, Giuseppe // Analytical & Bioanalytical Chemistry;Apr2005, Vol. 381 Issue 7, p1321 

    Introduces several featured articles concerning analytical and bioanalytical chemistry, including analytical strategies based on inhibition of enzymes or enzyme-linked biosensors.

  • Semiconductor Quantum Dots in Chemical Sensors and Biosensors. Frasco, Manuela F.; Chaniotakis, Nikos // Sensors (14248220);2009, Vol. 9 Issue 9, p7266 

    Quantum dots are nanometre-scale semiconductor crystals with unique optical properties that are advantageous for the development of novel chemical sensors and biosensors. The surface chemistry of luminescent quantum dots has encouraged the development of multiple probes based on linked...

  • State-of-the-Art of (Bio)Chemical Sensor Developments in Analytical Spanish Groups. Plata, María Reyes; Contento, Ana María; Ríos, Angel // Sensors (14248220);2010, Vol. 10 Issue 4, p2511 

    (Bio)chemical sensors are one of the most exciting fields in analytical chemistry today. The development of these analytical devices simplifies and miniaturizes the whole analytical process. Although the initial expectation of the massive incorporation of sensors in routine analytical work has...

  • Analytical applications of planar bilayer lipid membranes. Trojanowicz, Marek; Mulchandani, Ashok // Analytical & Bioanalytical Chemistry;Jun2004, Vol. 379 Issue 3, p347 

    The article presents information on the analytical applications of planar bilayer lipid membranes. The artificial formation of bilayer lipid membranes (BLM) is one of the most fascinating examples of self-assembly phenomena on a molecular level. BLM can be mimicked for design of chemical sensors...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics