Zetasizer Nano를 사용한 연구 논문 자료 TOP 10

Top 10 Publications using the Zetasizer Nano 

 

 

 

 Abstract:
 

Light scattering techniques have enjoyed tremendous popularity in the academic and industrial research community over the last few decades. Due to advances in experimental techniques, ever more sensitive equipment is available to measure ever smaller sample quantities and ever smaller sizes of particle and molecule.  

 

The surge in interest in anything related to nano as well as the focus on biological molecules has certainly not hurt this interdisciplinary field of colloids spanning biophysics, biochemistry, structural biology, physical chemistry, chemical physics, chemical engineering, etc.  

 

Evidence of the vast reach of both dynamic and electrophoretic light scattering can be seen by the large number of publications which contain data taken with the Zetasizer Nano to support novel and ground-breaking discoveries, as well as refl ect the public interest in understanding safety and potential toxicity.  

 

Aside from the sheer number of these publications, it is noteworthy to explore how often publications that contain size and zeta potential data have been cross-referenced by other researchers, thus underscoring the signifi cance and trust in the Zetasizer Nano by the global scientific community. As of February 2012 the following Top Ten Publications have collectively been cited 2863 times. 

 


*The results above were obtained with scholar.google.com and manually sorted by the highest number of citations reported in the hits. 

 

 

#1  


Processable aqueous dispersions of graphene nanosheets  

 

Authors: D Li, MB Müller, S Gilje, RB Kaner, GG Wallace 

 


Citation: Nature Nanotechnology 2008, 3:101-105 

 


Abstract: These researchers from Wollongong, Australia, and Los Angeles, California, investigated the direct dispersion of hydrophobic graphite or graphene sheets in water without the assistance of dispersing agents. They report that chemically converted graphene sheets obtained from
graphite can readily form stable aqueous colloids through electrostatic stabilization. (Cited 1066 times) 

 

 


#2
PEG-modifi ed gold nanorods with a stealth character for in vivo applications
  

Authors: Takuro Niidome, Masato Yamagata, Yuri Okamoto, Yasuyuki Akiyama, Hironobu Takahashi, Takahito Kawano, Yoshiki Katayama,Yasuro Niidome

 


Citation: Journal of Controlled Release 2006, 114(3):343–347 

 


Abstract: This group from Japan looked at potentially photo-controlled drug delivery systems. The strong cytotoxity of typically formulated CTAB-stabilized nanorods was addressed with a PEG modifi cation. The zeta potential of gold nanorods was found to change from -40mV before to essentially 0mV after pegylation. (Cited 262 times) 

 

 


#3  


Pulmonary toxicity study in rats with three forms of ultrafi ne-TiO2 particles: differential responses related to surface properties
 

 


Authors: DB Warheit, TR Webb, KL Reed, S Frerichs, CM Sayes 

 


Citation: Toxicology 2007, 230(1):90-104 

 


Abstract: This group from Dupont, Delaware, investigated in vivo pulmonary toxicity of titanium dioxide nanoparticles in rats. The particle sizes of different (Anatase/Rutile) TiO2 particles in aqueous suspension with 0.1% tetrasodium pyrophosphate ranged from ~100nm to ~400nm diameter. In PBS, the mean size increased to 2-3microns indicating strong agglomeration in this environment. (Cited 233 times) 

 

 

#4
RNA Interference in Vitro and in Vivo Using a Chitosan/ siRNA Nanoparticle System 

 


Authors: KA Howard, UL Rahbek, X Liu, CK Damgaard, SZ Glud, MØ Andersen, MB Hovgaard, A Schmitz, JR Nyengaard, F Besenbacher, J Kjems 

 


Citation: Molecular Therapy 2006, 14:476-484 

 


Abstract: This group from Aarhus, Denmark, introduced a novel chitosanbased siRNA nanoparticle delivery system for RNA interference for both in vitro and in vivo delivery. The formation of interpolyelectrolyte complexes between siRNA duplexes (21-mers) and chitosan polymer into nanoparticles, 40 to 600 nm, was studied by photon correlation spectroscopy. The authors point out the potential use of these nanoparticles in RNA-mediated therapy of systemic and mucosal disease.
(Cited 204 times) 

 

 


#5
Assessing toxicity of fi ne and nanoparticles: comparing in vitro measurements to in vivo pulmonary toxicity profiles 

 


Authors: CM Sayes, KL Reed, DB Warheit 

 


Citation: Toxicological Sciences 2007, 97(1):163-180 

 


Abstract: This group from Dupont, Delaware, investigated in vitro screening studies to predict in vivo pulmonary toxicity of several fi ne or nanoscale particle types in rats. Zinc-oxide (ZnO) particles were in the size range from 90 to 500 nm. (Cited 203 times) 

 

 


#6
Preparation and antibacterial activity of chitosan nanoparticles
 

 


Authors: L Qi, Z Xu, X Jiang, C Hu, X Zou 

 


Citation: Carbohydrate Research 2004, 339(16):2693-2700 

 


Abstract: This group from Hangzhou, China evaluated the antibacterial activity of specifi c nanoparticles against various microorganisms. Chitosan nanoparticles and copper-loaded nanoparticles were characterized by dynamic light scattering and zeta potential measurements, supplementing
XRD, AFM, and FTIR results. (Cited 195 times) 

 

 

#7
Characterization of Nanomaterial Dispersion in Solution Prior to In Vitro Exposure Using Dynamic Light Scattering Technique
 

 


Authors: RC Murdock, L Braydich-Stolle, AM Schrand, J. Schlager and SM Hussain 

 


Citation: Toxicological Sciences 2008, 101(2):239-253 

 


Abstract: This group from Patterson, OH, reviewed several nanomaterial characterization techniques. The study includes a wide range of nanomaterials such as metals, metal oxides, and carbon-based materials, in water and cell culture media, with and without serum. Data from dynamic light scattering (DLS) and transmission electron microscopy (TEM) are presented as well as corresponding zeta potentials. (Cited 186 times) 

 

 


#8
pH-responsive copolymer assemblies for controlled release of doxorubicin
 

 


Authors: ER Gillies and JMJ Fréchet 

 


Citation: Bioconjugate Chemistry 2005, 16(2):361–368 

 


Abstract: This group from Berkeley, CA, reports on pH sensitive drug delivery systems. They incorporated the anticancer drug doxorubicin into a micelle-forming block copolymer, typically between 20 and 100 nm diameter. Data from dynamic light scattering (DLS) was used to look at the micelle degradation. (Cited 182 times) 

 

 


#9
Development of a base set of toxicity tests using ultrafine TiO2 particles as a component of nanoparticle risk management
 

 


Authors: DB Warheit, RA Hoke, C Finlay, EM Donner, KL Reed, CM Sayes 

 


Citation: Toxicology Letters 2007, 171(3):99-110 

 


Abstract: This group from Dupont, Delaware, reviewed various nanoparticle characterization and toxicity studies. In summary, low hazard potential after ultra-fi ne TiO2 exposure is reported for mammals and aquatic species. (Cited 172 times) 

 

 

#10
Preparation and adsorption properties of monodisperse chitosan-bound Fe3O4 magnetic nanoparticles for removal of Cu (II) ions 

 


Authors: YC Chang, DH Chen 

 


Citation: Journal of Colloid and Interface Science 2005, 283(2):446-451 

 


Abstract: This group from Tainan, Taiwan, developed monodisperse chitosan-bound Fe3O4 nanoparticles of less than 15nm as a novel magnetic nano-adsorbent for the removal of heavy metal ions. The binding of chitosan was demonstrated by the measurement of zeta potential, in addition to XRD and size measurements. (Cited 160 times) 

 

 

 

 

 

All information supplied within is correct at time of publication. 

 


Malvern Instruments pursues a policy of continual improvement due to technical development. We therefore reserve the right to deviate from information, descriptions, and specifi cations in this publication without notice. Malvern Instruments shall not be liable for errors contained herein or for incidental or consequential damages in connection with the furnishing, performance or use of this material. 

 

 

 


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