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New Report Sheds Light on Molecularly Imprinted Sensors

Research and Markets has included a new report, titled ‘Molecularly Imprinted Sensors. Overview and Applications’ from Elsevier Science and Technology, to its catalogue.

Molecular imprinting is an emerging process with far-reaching applications, particularly in the development of sensors by enhancing sensitivity, reproducibility, stability, and reliability in sensing materials. The new report covers the latest developments and challenges associated with molecularly imprinted polymer (MIP) sensors.

This report is useful to researchers involved in sensing technologies for applications, which include healthcare, defense and security, environmental monitoring and protection, and pharmaceutical separation and chemical analysis. It reviews the fundamental principles of different kinds of MIP sensors. It covers advanced technologies with comparisons and opinions from key experts in the area. It discusses all kinds of sensing materials, platforms and modes such as acoustic, thermal, electrochemical and optical.

Key topics covered in the report include Molecularly imprinted electrochemical sensors: past, now and future; Molecularly Imprinted Polymers as Recognition Elements in Sensors; The Fabrication and Development of Molecularly Imprinted Polymer-based Sensors for Environmental Application; Molecularly Imprinted Sensors for Detection of Analytes; MIP-based Sensor Platforms for Detection of Analytes in Nano- and Micromolar Range; Molecularly imprinted polymers for sensors - comparison of optical and mass-sensitive detection; Discrimination of Analytes with Fluorescent Molecular Imprinting Sensor Arrays; Electrochemical Chiral Sensors and Biosensors; Synthetic receptors for chemical sensors-subnano- and micrometre patterning by imprinting techniques; Optical biosensors based on molecularly imprinted nanomaterials; Molecularly imprinted polymer based sensors for the determination of drugs in tablets and biological fluids; Conductive materials for plastic electronics; Molecularly Imprinted Sol-Gel Sensors; and MIP-based sensors.



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