5 edition of Molecular and ionic recognition with imprinted polymers found in the catalog.
|Statement||Richard A. Bartsch, editor, Mizuo Maeda, editor.|
|Series||ACS symposium series,, 703|
|Contributions||Bartsch, Richard A., Maeda, Mizuo., American Chemical Society. Division of Industrial and Engineering Chemistry., American Chemical Society. Meeting|
|LC Classifications||QD382.I43 M65 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 338 p. :|
|Number of Pages||338|
|LC Control Number||98006979|
Abstract. It seems appropriate to subdivide the field of affinity chromatography into a bioselective and a chemoselective one. Bioselective affinity chromatography is based upon defined biological-type recognition systems between immobilized ligands and biomolecules (proteins, nucleic acids, low-molecular-weight biomolecules, etc.). Molecular imprinting, the polymerization of monomers in the presence of a template molecule which imprints structural information into the resulting polymers, is a scientific field which is rapidly gaining significance for a widening range of applications in biotechnology, biochemistry and pharmaceutical research. The methods and tools needed to distinguish target molecules from others by.
Elizabeth N. Ndunda, Molecularly imprinted polymers—A closer look at the control polymer used in determining the imprinting effect: A mini review, Journal of Molecular Recognition, /jmr, 0, 0, (). The main aim of this study is to present a guidable explanation to the general comprehension on the molecular recognition by imprinted polymers. Scheme 1. Technical outline for the preparation of imprinted materials. 2. Results and Discussion. SEM and Infrared spectrum.
Molecularly imprinted polymers. As mentioned in the previous section, the construction of many current and future diagnostic devices relies almost exclusively on the use of sophisticated biological receptors, such as enzymes, antibodies and DNA, as the chemical or biochemical recognition element. Due to their biological origins, these. Molecular imprinting of polymers is a concept for the synthetic formation of structurally organized materials providing binding sites with molecular selectivity. Compared to biological receptors.
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"Described as the world's first book on the rapidly growing field of imprinted polymers The book's first 22 chapters summarize the most recent information on the preparation of imprinted polymers and their applications in the recognition of a variety of molecular and ionic species/5(1). Molecular and ionic recognition with imprinted polymers: a brief overview / Mizuo Maeda and Richard A.
Bartsch --Molecular imprinting for the preparation of enzyme-analogous polymers / Günter Wulff, Thomas Gross, Rainer Schönfeld, Thomas Schrader, and Christian Kirsten --Molecular imprinting: status artis et quo vadere.
Molecularly imprinted polymers (MIPs) are stable polymers with molecular recognition abilities, provided by the presence of a template during their synthesis, and thus are excellent materials to provide selectivity in sample preparation. In this chapter, factors affecting the synthesis of MIPs and their subsequent performance in sample.
This volume reviews the theory, preparation, and applications of imprinted polymers in the detection, determination, and separation of important molecular and ionic species. Molecular and Ionic Recognition with Imprinted Polymers - Richard A.
Bartsch; Mizuo Maeda - Oxford University Press. The concepts of chemical imprinting of polymeric materials and recognition of molecular and ionic species with imprinted polymers are introduced. Following a brief description of the two general methodologies for the preparation of imprinted polymers, applications are outlined for their use in chromatographic separations, as artificial antibodies in drug and pesticide analysis, in selective.
Molecular imprinting is a technique to create template-shaped cavities in polymer matrices with predetermined selectivity and high affinity. This technique is based on the system used by enzymes for substrate recognition, which is called the "lock and key" model.
The active binding site of an enzyme has a shape specific to a substrate. Substrates with a complementary shape to the binding site. This book is divided into 5 sections starting with an historic perspective and fundamental aspects on the synthesis and recognition by imprinted polymers.
The second section contains 8 up-to-date overview chapters on current approaches to molecular and ion imprinting. Metal Ion Templated Polymers Studies of N-(4-Vinylbenzyl)-1,4,7-Triazacyclononane-Metal Ion Complexes and Their Polymerization with Divinylbenzene: The Importance of Thermodynamic and Imprinting Parameters in Metal Ion Selectivity Studies of the Demetalated, Templated Polymers.
Selective recognition of metal ions is a real challenge for a large range of applications in the analytical field (from extraction to detection and quantification). For that purpose, ion-imprinted polymers (IIPs) have been increasingly developed during the last 15 years on the principle of molecularly imprinted polymers (MIPs).
Molecular imprinting is one of the most efficient methods to fabricate functional polymer structures with pre-defined molecular recognition selectivity. Molecularly imprinted polymers (MIPs) have been used as antibody and enzyme mimics in a large number of applications.
The outstanding stability and straightforward preparation make MIPs ideal subst. Molecularly Imprinted Polymers (MIPs), the polymeric matrices obtained using the imprinting technology, are robust molecular recognition elements able to mimic natural recognition entities, such as antibodies and biological receptors, useful to separate and analyze complicated samples such as biological fluids and environmental samples.
There is great interest in the preparation of synthetic receptor-based recognition units for cheap, robust, economic, and selective chemical sensors. Molecular imprinting provides the technology to prepare these synthetic units. There are still more and more syntheses of artificial molecular recognition constructs using analytes or their close structural analogues as templates for molecular.
This book is divided into 5 sections starting with an historic perspective and fundamental aspects on the synthesis and recognition by imprinted polymers.
The second section contains 8 up-to-date overview chapters on current approaches to molecular and ion imprinting. This is followed by two chapters on new material morphologies and in the last two sections various analytical applications of 5/5(1). Imprinted polymers; Molecular imprinting; Template-mediated polymerization Definition Molecular imprinting is the process of template-induced formation of specific recognition sites (binding or catalytic) in a material where the template directs the positioning and orientation of the material’s structural components by a self-assembly mechanism.
Title:Molecularly Imprinted Polymers’ Applications: A Short Review VOLUME: 10 ISSUE: 4 Author(s):Paulina Szatkowska, Marcin Koba, Piotr Koslinski and Michal Szablewski Affiliation:Department of Toxicology, Faculty of Pharmacy, Collegium Medicum of Nicolaus Copernicus University, Bydgoszcz, Poland.
Keywords:Molecularly imprinted polymer (MIP), Molecularly Imprinted Membrane (MIM. Molecular Recognition and Polymers covers the fundamental aspects and applications of molecular recognition—in the creation of novel polymeric materials for use in drug delivery, sensors, tissue engineering, molecular imprinting, and other areas.
This reference begins by explaining the fundamentals of supramolecular polymers; it progresses to. Molecular Imprinted Polymers: A Review 13 polymers prepared under different conditions.
Accordingly, a method involving a combinatorial chemistry based approach has been desired, which can readily perform the preparation and evaluation of molecular imprinted polymers, to establish an optimal functional monomer system in a short time.
Controlled radical polymerization techniques for molecular imprinting, by Mark E. ByrneFrom bulk polymers to nanoparticles, by Lei YePost-imprinting and in-cavity functionalization, by Toshifumi TakeuchiCharacterization of MIPs (affinity, selectivity, site heterogeneity), by Richard.
Molecularly imprinted polymers (MIPs) are synthetic polymers with a tailor-made capacity to recognize a target molecular structure.
Since the seminal works of Mosbach and Wulff during the s, MIPs have attracted an ever-growing interest by the scientific community, witnessed by the exponential increase in scientific literature. Keywords: molecularly imprinted polymer, special molecular recognition, synthetic approach 1.
Molecular Imprinting Technology Molecular imprinting technology is a rapidly developing technique for the preparation of polymers having specific molecular recognition properties for a given compound, its analogues or for a single enantiomer . The molecular imprinting technique is used to create the molecularly imprinted polymers (MIPs) with higher binding capacity towards the template.
In this research precipitation polymerization method with noncovalent approach was used to synthesize imprinted polymer microspheres.
The polymerization reaction was conducted in a flask containing acetonitrile as a porogen, cinnamic acid as a.Ion Imprinted Polymers: A Review 13 Introduction The design of synthetic materials, which are able to mimic the recognition processes found in nature, became an important and active area of research Molecular imprinting technology (MIT) is today a viable synthetic.Ionic liquid based molecularly imprinted polymers have attracted considerable attention as biomimetic recognition materials due to their water-compatibility and high binding capacities.
However, the selective recognition was unsatisfactory. In order to overcome this defect, we developed a novel dummy template ionic.