Self-assembled peptide nanotubes for electronics and sensor devices

Hanying Bai, Hiroshi Matsui, Roberto De La Rica

Research output: Contribution to conferenceAbstract

Abstract

Non-lithographic fabrications of devices such as electronics and sensor have been studied extensively by assembling nanometer-sized building blocks into the device configurations. While various nanowires and nanoparticles with superior physical properties have been synthesized as the building blocks, more reproducible methods to assemble them onto precise positions are desirable to construct nanodevices. We developed peptide nanotubes as multifunctional smart building blocks. We designed these nanotubes to incorporate biomolecular recognition components (antibody), and our strategy is to use those functionalized peptide nanotubes, which can recognize and selectively bind a well-defined region on antigen-patterned substrates, as building blocks to assemble nanoscale architectures at uniquely defined positions. In order for the application in electric device fabrications, after configuring device geometries with these nanotubes by the biomolecular recognition, we turned on the biomineralization function of peptides on the nanotube sidewall to develop various material coatings such as metals and semiconductors for electronics and sensor applications. It should be noted that the coating morphology such as particle-domain size and inter-particle distance on the nanotubes could be tuned by peptide sequences and conformations. Due to these peptides' catalytic function, some semiconductor coatings could be developed at room temperature on the nanotube.

Conference

ConferenceThe 237th ACS National Meeting
CountryUnited States
CitySalt Lake City
Period22/03/0926/03/09

Fingerprint

Peptide Nanotubes
Nanotubes
peptides
nanotubes
Electronic equipment
sensors
Sensors
electronics
Coatings
Peptides
coatings
Semiconductor materials
Biomineralization
Intelligent buildings
Fabrication
Nanowires
Conformations
fabrication
Physical properties
antigens

Keywords

  • electronics engineering
  • sensor devices
  • self-assembled
  • peptide nanotubes

Cite this

Bai, H., Matsui, H., & De La Rica, R. (2009). Self-assembled peptide nanotubes for electronics and sensor devices. Abstract from The 237th ACS National Meeting , Salt Lake City, United States.
Bai, Hanying ; Matsui, Hiroshi ; De La Rica, Roberto. / Self-assembled peptide nanotubes for electronics and sensor devices. Abstract from The 237th ACS National Meeting , Salt Lake City, United States.
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abstract = "Non-lithographic fabrications of devices such as electronics and sensor have been studied extensively by assembling nanometer-sized building blocks into the device configurations. While various nanowires and nanoparticles with superior physical properties have been synthesized as the building blocks, more reproducible methods to assemble them onto precise positions are desirable to construct nanodevices. We developed peptide nanotubes as multifunctional smart building blocks. We designed these nanotubes to incorporate biomolecular recognition components (antibody), and our strategy is to use those functionalized peptide nanotubes, which can recognize and selectively bind a well-defined region on antigen-patterned substrates, as building blocks to assemble nanoscale architectures at uniquely defined positions. In order for the application in electric device fabrications, after configuring device geometries with these nanotubes by the biomolecular recognition, we turned on the biomineralization function of peptides on the nanotube sidewall to develop various material coatings such as metals and semiconductors for electronics and sensor applications. It should be noted that the coating morphology such as particle-domain size and inter-particle distance on the nanotubes could be tuned by peptide sequences and conformations. Due to these peptides' catalytic function, some semiconductor coatings could be developed at room temperature on the nanotube.",
keywords = "electronics engineering, sensor devices, self-assembled, peptide nanotubes",
author = "Hanying Bai and Hiroshi Matsui and {De La Rica}, Roberto",
year = "2009",
month = "3",
language = "English",
note = "The 237th ACS National Meeting ; Conference date: 22-03-2009 Through 26-03-2009",

}

Bai, H, Matsui, H & De La Rica, R 2009, 'Self-assembled peptide nanotubes for electronics and sensor devices' The 237th ACS National Meeting , Salt Lake City, United States, 22/03/09 - 26/03/09, .

Self-assembled peptide nanotubes for electronics and sensor devices. / Bai, Hanying; Matsui, Hiroshi; De La Rica, Roberto.

2009. Abstract from The 237th ACS National Meeting , Salt Lake City, United States.

Research output: Contribution to conferenceAbstract

TY - CONF

T1 - Self-assembled peptide nanotubes for electronics and sensor devices

AU - Bai, Hanying

AU - Matsui, Hiroshi

AU - De La Rica, Roberto

PY - 2009/3

Y1 - 2009/3

N2 - Non-lithographic fabrications of devices such as electronics and sensor have been studied extensively by assembling nanometer-sized building blocks into the device configurations. While various nanowires and nanoparticles with superior physical properties have been synthesized as the building blocks, more reproducible methods to assemble them onto precise positions are desirable to construct nanodevices. We developed peptide nanotubes as multifunctional smart building blocks. We designed these nanotubes to incorporate biomolecular recognition components (antibody), and our strategy is to use those functionalized peptide nanotubes, which can recognize and selectively bind a well-defined region on antigen-patterned substrates, as building blocks to assemble nanoscale architectures at uniquely defined positions. In order for the application in electric device fabrications, after configuring device geometries with these nanotubes by the biomolecular recognition, we turned on the biomineralization function of peptides on the nanotube sidewall to develop various material coatings such as metals and semiconductors for electronics and sensor applications. It should be noted that the coating morphology such as particle-domain size and inter-particle distance on the nanotubes could be tuned by peptide sequences and conformations. Due to these peptides' catalytic function, some semiconductor coatings could be developed at room temperature on the nanotube.

AB - Non-lithographic fabrications of devices such as electronics and sensor have been studied extensively by assembling nanometer-sized building blocks into the device configurations. While various nanowires and nanoparticles with superior physical properties have been synthesized as the building blocks, more reproducible methods to assemble them onto precise positions are desirable to construct nanodevices. We developed peptide nanotubes as multifunctional smart building blocks. We designed these nanotubes to incorporate biomolecular recognition components (antibody), and our strategy is to use those functionalized peptide nanotubes, which can recognize and selectively bind a well-defined region on antigen-patterned substrates, as building blocks to assemble nanoscale architectures at uniquely defined positions. In order for the application in electric device fabrications, after configuring device geometries with these nanotubes by the biomolecular recognition, we turned on the biomineralization function of peptides on the nanotube sidewall to develop various material coatings such as metals and semiconductors for electronics and sensor applications. It should be noted that the coating morphology such as particle-domain size and inter-particle distance on the nanotubes could be tuned by peptide sequences and conformations. Due to these peptides' catalytic function, some semiconductor coatings could be developed at room temperature on the nanotube.

KW - electronics engineering

KW - sensor devices

KW - self-assembled

KW - peptide nanotubes

UR - http://oasys2.confex.com/acs/237nm/techprogram/P1214951.HTM

M3 - Abstract

ER -

Bai H, Matsui H, De La Rica R. Self-assembled peptide nanotubes for electronics and sensor devices. 2009. Abstract from The 237th ACS National Meeting , Salt Lake City, United States.