Difference between revisions of "Concentration of Magnetic Beads Utilizing Light-Induced Electro-Osmosis Flow"

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(New page: Entry by Yuhang Jin, AP225 Fall 2011 == Reference == Shih-Mo Yang, Punde Tushar Harishchandra, Tung-Ming Yu, Ming-Huei Liu, Long Hsu, and Cheng-Hsien Liu, ''IEEE Trans. Magn.'', 2011...)
 
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Shih-Mo Yang, Punde Tushar Harishchandra, Tung-Ming Yu, Ming-Huei Liu, Long Hsu, and Cheng-Hsien Liu, ''IEEE Trans. Magn.'', 2011, '''47''', 2418.
 
Shih-Mo Yang, Punde Tushar Harishchandra, Tung-Ming Yu, Ming-Huei Liu, Long Hsu, and Cheng-Hsien Liu, ''IEEE Trans. Magn.'', 2011, '''47''', 2418.
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== Keywords ==
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electro-osmosis flow, light-induced dielectrophoresis, magnetic beads, TiOPc
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== Introduction ==
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Magnetic beads have wide applications in the separation of biomolecules. Traditional magnetic separation technology involves the use of bulk magnets, which makes scaling down of the device rather inefficient. Other techniques for the manipulation and separation of microparticles, such as optical tweezers and dielectrophoresis, are also limited in their flexibility. Therefore optoelectronic tweezers featuring light-induced method and nonuniform electric field were developed. The simplest design of an optoelectronic tweezer modulates the conductivity of amorphous silicon with dynamic light pattern and hence enables trapping and manipulation of particles. In addition, another approach of microparticle concentration via light-induced electro-osmosis flow was also reported. However, the chips required for those methods are generally difficult to fabricate, impeding their convenient implementation in biology.

Revision as of 22:21, 7 November 2011

Entry by Yuhang Jin, AP225 Fall 2011

Reference

Shih-Mo Yang, Punde Tushar Harishchandra, Tung-Ming Yu, Ming-Huei Liu, Long Hsu, and Cheng-Hsien Liu, IEEE Trans. Magn., 2011, 47, 2418.

Keywords

electro-osmosis flow, light-induced dielectrophoresis, magnetic beads, TiOPc

Introduction

Magnetic beads have wide applications in the separation of biomolecules. Traditional magnetic separation technology involves the use of bulk magnets, which makes scaling down of the device rather inefficient. Other techniques for the manipulation and separation of microparticles, such as optical tweezers and dielectrophoresis, are also limited in their flexibility. Therefore optoelectronic tweezers featuring light-induced method and nonuniform electric field were developed. The simplest design of an optoelectronic tweezer modulates the conductivity of amorphous silicon with dynamic light pattern and hence enables trapping and manipulation of particles. In addition, another approach of microparticle concentration via light-induced electro-osmosis flow was also reported. However, the chips required for those methods are generally difficult to fabricate, impeding their convenient implementation in biology.