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1 October 2009 Biological passivation of porous silicon by a self-assembled nanometric biofilm of proteins
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Abstract
Self-assembled monolayers are surfaces consisting of a single layer of molecules on a substrate: widespread examples of chemical and biological nature are alkylsiloxane, fatty acids, and alkanethiolate which can be deposited by different techniques on a large variety of substrates ranging from metals to oxides. We have found that a self-assembled biofilm of proteins can passivate porous silicon (PSi) based optical structures without affecting the transducing properties. Moreover, the protein coated PSi layer can also be used as a functionalized surface for proteomic applications.
Luca De Stefano III, Ilaria Rea, Edoardo De Tommasi, Paola Giardina, Annunziata Armenante, Sara Longobardi, Michele Giocondo, and Ivo Rendina "Biological passivation of porous silicon by a self-assembled nanometric biofilm of proteins," Journal of Nanophotonics 3(1), 031985 (1 October 2009). https://doi.org/10.1117/1.3266496
Published: 1 October 2009
JOURNAL ARTICLE
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