Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey

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Reviews & Commentaries
Design, Synthesis, and Characterization of Graphene−Nanoparticle Hybrid Materials for Bioapplications

Perry T. Yin, Shreyas Shah, Manish Chhowalla §, and Ki-Bum Lee *†‡∥

Department of Biomedical Engineering, Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology, §Department of Materials Science and Engineering, and Institute for Advanced Materials, Devices, and Nanotechnology (IAMDN), Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, Piscataway, New Jersey 08854, United States

Correspondence to : Ki-Bum Lee

Graphene is composed of single-atom thick sheets of sp2 bonded carbon atoms that are arranged in a perfect two-dimensional (2D) honeycomb lattice. Because of this structure, graphene is characterized by a number of unique and exceptional structural, optical, and electronic properties.(1) Specifically, these extraordinary properties include, but are not limited to, a high planar surface area that is calculated to be 2630 m2 g-1,(2) superior mechanical strength with a Young’s modulus of 1100 GPa,(3) unparalleled thermal conductivity (5000 W m-1 K-1),(4) remarkable electronic properties (e.g., high carrier mobility [10-000 cm2 V-1 s-1] and capacity),(5) and alluring optical characteristics (e.g., high opacity [∼97.7%] and the ability to quench fluorescence).(6) As such, it should come as no surprise that graphene is currently, without any doubt, the most intensively studied material for a wide range of applications that include electronic, energy, and sensing outlets.(1c) Moreover, because of these unique chemical and physical properties, graphene and graphene-based nanomaterials have attracted increasing interest, and, arguably, hold the greatest promise for implementation into a wide array of bioapplications.(7)

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논문정보   
- 형식: Review Paper
- 게재일: 2015년 02월 (BRIC 등록일 2015-02-24)
- 연구진: 국외연구진
- 분야: Nanobio, Cell_Biology, Biotechnology
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