Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||[edited by] Manoj Kumar Ram and Venkat R. Bhethanabotla.|
|Contributions||Ram, Manoj Kumar., Bhethanabotla, Venkat R.|
|LC Classifications||R857.B54 S456 2010|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2009049510|
Sensors for Chemical and Biological Applications discusses in detail the potential of chemical and biological sensors and examines how they are meeting the challenges of chem-bio terrorism by monitoring through enhanced specificity, fast response times, and the ability to determine multiple hazardous substances. Nanosensors for Chemical and Biological Applications serves as a standard reference for R&D managers in a range of industrial sectors, including nanotechnology, electronics, biotechnology, magnetic and optical materials, and sensors technology, as well as researchers and academics with . This book introduces the principles and concepts of chemical and biochemical sensors for analyzing medical as well as biological samples. For applications like analyzing or monitoring gastric juice or blood plasma, the potential of sensors is exceptionally large. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xi, pages: illustrations ; 25 cm: Contents: Solid-state gas sensors / Ying Hu [and others] --Conducting polymer nanocomposite membrane as chemical sensors / Manoj K. Ram, Ozlem Yavuz, and Matt Aldissi --Detection of volatile organic compounds: the role of tetrapyrrole pigment--oriented thin films / Hanming Ding.
This book broadly reviews the modem techniques and significant applications of chemical sensors and biosensors. Chapters are written by experts in the field – including Professor Joseph Wang, the most cited scientist in the world and renowned expert on sensor science who is also co-editor. Research in the area of chemical and biochemical sensors and the development of respective applications is still growing rapidly. This book aims at instructing researcher and practitioners in both disciplines in a strictly systematic, interdisciplinary and practice-oriented way about the basic technology of chemical and biochemical sensors. The chemical sensor is an analyzer that responds to a particular analyte in a selective and reversible way and transforms input chemical quantity, ranging from the concentration of a specific sample component to a total composition analysis, into an analytically electrical signal [1, 2], as depicted in Figure chemical information may originate from a chemical reaction by a biomaterial Cited by: 1. PREFACE FUNDAMENTALS OF SENSOR TECHNOLOGY: INTRODUCTION TO CHEMICAL AND BIOLOGICAL SENSORS by J.S. Schultz and R. F. Taylor PHYSICAL SENSORS by R.A. Peura and S. Kun Piezoelectric sensors Resistive sensors Inductive sensors Capacitive sensors Bridge circuits Displacement measurements Blood pressure measurements INTEGRATED CIRCUIT .
This book introduces the principles and concepts of chemical and biochemical sensors for analyzing medical as well as biological samples. For applications like analyzing or monitoring gastric juice or blood plasma, the potential of sensors is exceptionally large. Focussed on these applications, the interpretation of analytical results is explained. Specific advantages are compared to other. Chemical Sensors and Nanotechnology: Explanation of how nanotechnology is improving chemical sensors and a listing of nanotech companies working on chemical sensors Chemical and Biological Sensors using Nanotechnology When hydrogen fuel cells come into use, in cars or other applications, a sensor that detects escaped hydrogen could be. • physical sensors and their applications in biomedicine • sensors for measuring chemical quantities in biomedicine • biosensors The author, Gábor Harsányi, Ph.D., is presently Associate Professor and Head of the Sensors Laboratory at the Department of Electronics Technology, Technical University of Budapest. He brings his knowledge, as. The Handbook of Chemical and Biological Sensors focuses on the development of sensors to recognize substances rather than physical quantities. This fully inclusive book examines devices that use a biological sensing element to detect and measure chemical and biological species as well as those that use a synthetic element to achieve a similar.