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|Title:||Functionalization of nanodiamond for specific biorecognition||Authors:||Yeap, W.S.
|Issue Date:||2010||Citation:||Yeap, W.S.,Loh, K.P. (2010). Functionalization of nanodiamond for specific biorecognition. Nanodiamonds: Applications in Biology and Nanoscale Medicine : 117-125. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4419-0531-4_5||Abstract:||Diamond has grown increasingly important in science and technology due to its extreme hardness, chemical inertness, high thermal conductivities, wide optical transparency and other unique properties [1-4]. In 2005, Hasegawa of AIST reported the low temperature growth (∼90°C) of nanocrystalline diamond in the European Diamond Conference in Toulouse . This significant breakthrough affords the promise of low temperature deposition of diamond on plastics and polymer, which can be the basis for many new technological applications . Parallel to this development, there are also exciting developments in the purification and applications of detonation nanodiamond powder. Detonation synthesis has now made nanodiamond powder commercially available in ton quantities, thus enabling many engineering applications . It is now possible to produce bulk quantities of fluorescent nanodiamond via electron beam generation of nitrogen-vacancy defect centers . In order to realize the practical applications of nanodiamond particles, surface functionalization of the nanodiamond is necessary in order to achieve specific functions such as bioaffinity and solution-processability, the latter is especially important in applications ranging from polymer blends to composite films [8-13]. © 2010 Springer-Verlag US.||Source Title:||Nanodiamonds: Applications in Biology and Nanoscale Medicine||URI:||http://scholarbank.nus.edu.sg/handle/10635/77534||ISBN:||9781441905307||DOI:||10.1007/978-1-4419-0531-4_5|
|Appears in Collections:||Staff Publications|
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