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An important part in a biosensor is to attach the biological elements to the surface of the sensor. The simplest way is to functionalize the surface in order to coat it with the biological elements. This can be done by polylysine, aminosilane, epoxysilane or nitrocellulose in the case of silicon chips, silica glass. Smart materials that mimic the biological components of a sensor can also be classified as biosensors using only the active or catalytic site or analogous configurations of a biomolecule. A biosensor comprises of a bioelement that collaborates with an analyte and a transducer that changes over the reaction into an electrical sign. The bioelement is typically a chemical, counter acting agent or microorganism and the transducer may be optical, acoustic, electrochemical or calorimetric. The initial phase in setting up a biosensor is the use of the natural component to the surface of the sensor. The sensor may be made of a metal, a polymer or glass. The most well-known strategy for applying the bioelement is to coat the sensor with the organic component. The most generally utilized bioelements incorporate catalysts, antibodies, organelles, natural tissue and microorganisms. Covering of the sensor may be accomplished utilizing polylysine, aminosilane, epoxysilane or nitrocellulose to permit connection to silicon chips or silica glass.
Related Journals of Surface Attachment of the Biological Elements
Biosensors Journal, Journal of Biosensors & Bioelectronics, Journal of Bioengineering & Biomedical Science, Journal of Biomimetics Biomaterials and Tissue Engineering, Journal of Biotechnology & Biomaterials, International Journal of Sensor Networks and Data Communications, e- Journal of Surface Science and Nanotechnology, Surface Engineering, Applied Surface Science, Colloids and Surfaces A: Physicochemical and Engineering Aspects, Journal of Surface Science and Technology, Progress in Surface Science, Studies in Surface Science and Catalysis