Publication

Improving surface and defect center chemistry of fluorescent nanodiamonds for imaging purposes-a review

Nagl, A., Hemelaar, S. R. & Schirhagl, R., Oct-2015, In : Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry. 407, 25, p. 7521-7536 16 p.

Research output: Contribution to journalReview articleAcademicpeer-review

APA

Nagl, A., Hemelaar, S. R., & Schirhagl, R. (2015). Improving surface and defect center chemistry of fluorescent nanodiamonds for imaging purposes-a review. Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry, 407(25), 7521-7536. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00216-015-8849-1

Author

Nagl, Andreas ; Hemelaar, Simon Robert ; Schirhagl, Romana. / Improving surface and defect center chemistry of fluorescent nanodiamonds for imaging purposes-a review. In: Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry. 2015 ; Vol. 407, No. 25. pp. 7521-7536.

Harvard

Nagl, A, Hemelaar, SR & Schirhagl, R 2015, 'Improving surface and defect center chemistry of fluorescent nanodiamonds for imaging purposes-a review', Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry, vol. 407, no. 25, pp. 7521-7536. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00216-015-8849-1

Standard

Improving surface and defect center chemistry of fluorescent nanodiamonds for imaging purposes-a review. / Nagl, Andreas; Hemelaar, Simon Robert; Schirhagl, Romana.

In: Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry, Vol. 407, No. 25, 10.2015, p. 7521-7536.

Research output: Contribution to journalReview articleAcademicpeer-review

Vancouver

Nagl A, Hemelaar SR, Schirhagl R. Improving surface and defect center chemistry of fluorescent nanodiamonds for imaging purposes-a review. Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry. 2015 Oct;407(25):7521-7536. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00216-015-8849-1


BibTeX

@article{7647cce4a20746a190262c929db63639,
title = "Improving surface and defect center chemistry of fluorescent nanodiamonds for imaging purposes-a review",
abstract = "Diamonds are widely used for jewelry owing to their superior optical properties accounting for their fascinating beauty. Beyond the sparkle, diamond is highly investigated in materials science for its remarkable properties. Recently, fluorescent defects in diamond, particularly the negatively charged nitrogen-vacancy (NV-) center, have gained much attention: The NV- center emits stable, nonbleaching fluorescence, and thus could be utilized in biolabeling, as a light source, or as a Forster resonance energy transfer donor. Even more remarkable are its spin properties: with the fluorescence intensity of the NV- center reacting to the presence of small magnetic fields, it can be utilized as a sensor for magnetic fields as small as the field of a single electron spin. However, a reproducible defect and surface and defect chemistry are crucial to all applications. In this article we review methods for using nanodiamonds for different imaging purposes. The article covers (1) dispersion of particles, (2) surface cleaning, (3) particle size selection and reduction, (4) defect properties, and (5) functionalization and attachment to nanostructures, e.g., scanning probe microscopy tips.",
keywords = "Diamonds, Surface chemistry, Sensors, Magnetometry, Biolabels, NITROGEN-VACANCY CENTERS, BORON-DOPED DIAMOND, NUCLEAR-MAGNETIC-RESONANCE, CDTE QUANTUM DOTS, ULTRANANOCRYSTALLINE DIAMOND, IN-VIVO, SINGLE SPINS, FLUORINATED NANODIAMOND, BIOMEDICAL APPLICATIONS, CELLULAR BIOMARKERS",
author = "Andreas Nagl and Hemelaar, {Simon Robert} and Romana Schirhagl",
year = "2015",
month = "10",
doi = "10.1007/s00216-015-8849-1",
language = "English",
volume = "407",
pages = "7521--7536",
journal = "Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry",
issn = "1618-2642",
publisher = "SPRINGER HEIDELBERG",
number = "25",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Improving surface and defect center chemistry of fluorescent nanodiamonds for imaging purposes-a review

AU - Nagl, Andreas

AU - Hemelaar, Simon Robert

AU - Schirhagl, Romana

PY - 2015/10

Y1 - 2015/10

N2 - Diamonds are widely used for jewelry owing to their superior optical properties accounting for their fascinating beauty. Beyond the sparkle, diamond is highly investigated in materials science for its remarkable properties. Recently, fluorescent defects in diamond, particularly the negatively charged nitrogen-vacancy (NV-) center, have gained much attention: The NV- center emits stable, nonbleaching fluorescence, and thus could be utilized in biolabeling, as a light source, or as a Forster resonance energy transfer donor. Even more remarkable are its spin properties: with the fluorescence intensity of the NV- center reacting to the presence of small magnetic fields, it can be utilized as a sensor for magnetic fields as small as the field of a single electron spin. However, a reproducible defect and surface and defect chemistry are crucial to all applications. In this article we review methods for using nanodiamonds for different imaging purposes. The article covers (1) dispersion of particles, (2) surface cleaning, (3) particle size selection and reduction, (4) defect properties, and (5) functionalization and attachment to nanostructures, e.g., scanning probe microscopy tips.

AB - Diamonds are widely used for jewelry owing to their superior optical properties accounting for their fascinating beauty. Beyond the sparkle, diamond is highly investigated in materials science for its remarkable properties. Recently, fluorescent defects in diamond, particularly the negatively charged nitrogen-vacancy (NV-) center, have gained much attention: The NV- center emits stable, nonbleaching fluorescence, and thus could be utilized in biolabeling, as a light source, or as a Forster resonance energy transfer donor. Even more remarkable are its spin properties: with the fluorescence intensity of the NV- center reacting to the presence of small magnetic fields, it can be utilized as a sensor for magnetic fields as small as the field of a single electron spin. However, a reproducible defect and surface and defect chemistry are crucial to all applications. In this article we review methods for using nanodiamonds for different imaging purposes. The article covers (1) dispersion of particles, (2) surface cleaning, (3) particle size selection and reduction, (4) defect properties, and (5) functionalization and attachment to nanostructures, e.g., scanning probe microscopy tips.

KW - Diamonds

KW - Surface chemistry

KW - Sensors

KW - Magnetometry

KW - Biolabels

KW - NITROGEN-VACANCY CENTERS

KW - BORON-DOPED DIAMOND

KW - NUCLEAR-MAGNETIC-RESONANCE

KW - CDTE QUANTUM DOTS

KW - ULTRANANOCRYSTALLINE DIAMOND

KW - IN-VIVO

KW - SINGLE SPINS

KW - FLUORINATED NANODIAMOND

KW - BIOMEDICAL APPLICATIONS

KW - CELLULAR BIOMARKERS

U2 - 10.1007/s00216-015-8849-1

DO - 10.1007/s00216-015-8849-1

M3 - Review article

VL - 407

SP - 7521

EP - 7536

JO - Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry

JF - Analytical and Bioanalytical Chemistry

SN - 1618-2642

IS - 25

ER -

ID: 24403063