Exploring arrays of vertical one-dimensional nanostructures for cellular investigations

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Standard

Exploring arrays of vertical one-dimensional nanostructures for cellular investigations. / Bonde, Sara; Buch-Månson, Nina; Rostgaard, Katrine Rønne; Andersen, Tor Kristian; Berthing, Trine; Martinez, Karen Laurence.

I: Nanotechnology, Bind 25, Nr. 36, 362001, 2014.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Bonde, S, Buch-Månson, N, Rostgaard, KR, Andersen, TK, Berthing, T & Martinez, KL 2014, 'Exploring arrays of vertical one-dimensional nanostructures for cellular investigations', Nanotechnology, bind 25, nr. 36, 362001. https://doi.org/10.1088/0957-4484/25/36/362001

APA

Bonde, S., Buch-Månson, N., Rostgaard, K. R., Andersen, T. K., Berthing, T., & Martinez, K. L. (2014). Exploring arrays of vertical one-dimensional nanostructures for cellular investigations. Nanotechnology, 25(36), [362001]. https://doi.org/10.1088/0957-4484/25/36/362001

Vancouver

Bonde S, Buch-Månson N, Rostgaard KR, Andersen TK, Berthing T, Martinez KL. Exploring arrays of vertical one-dimensional nanostructures for cellular investigations. Nanotechnology. 2014;25(36). 362001. https://doi.org/10.1088/0957-4484/25/36/362001

Author

Bonde, Sara ; Buch-Månson, Nina ; Rostgaard, Katrine Rønne ; Andersen, Tor Kristian ; Berthing, Trine ; Martinez, Karen Laurence. / Exploring arrays of vertical one-dimensional nanostructures for cellular investigations. I: Nanotechnology. 2014 ; Bind 25, Nr. 36.

Bibtex

@article{1e6af15317cf462f81c3b7e68c8a46b1,
title = "Exploring arrays of vertical one-dimensional nanostructures for cellular investigations",
abstract = "The endeavor of exploiting arrays of vertical one-dimensional (1D) nanostructures (NSs) for cellular applications has recently been experiencing a pronounced surge of activity. The interest is rooted in the intrinsic properties of high-aspect-ratio NSs. With a height comparable to a mammalian cell, and a diameter 100-1000 times smaller, NSs should intuitively reach far into a cell and, due to their small diameter, do so without compromising cell health. Single NSs would thus be expedient for measuring and modifying cell response. Further organization of these structures into arrays can provide up-scaled and detailed spatiotemporal information on cell activity, an achievement that would entail a massive leap forward in disease understanding and drug discovery. Numerous proofs-of-principle published recently have expanded the large toolbox that is currently being established in this rapidly advancing field of research. Encouragingly, despite the diversity of NS platforms and experimental conditions used thus far, general trends and conclusions from combining cells with NSs are beginning to crystallize. This review covers the broad spectrum of NS materials and dimensions used; the observed cellular responses with specific focus on adhesion, morphology, viability, proliferation, and migration; compares the different approaches used in the field to provide NSs with the often crucial cytosolic access; covers the progress toward biological applications; and finally, envisions the future of this technology. By maintaining the impressive rate and quality of recent progress, it is conceivable that the use of vertical 1D NSs may soon be established as a superior choice over other current techniques, with all the further benefits that may entail.",
keywords = "nanofiber, nanoneedle, nanopillar, nanorod, nanostraw, nanotube, nanowire",
author = "Sara Bonde and Nina Buch-M{\aa}nson and Rostgaard, {Katrine R{\o}nne} and Andersen, {Tor Kristian} and Trine Berthing and Martinez, {Karen Laurence}",
note = "OA",
year = "2014",
doi = "10.1088/0957-4484/25/36/362001",
language = "English",
volume = "25",
journal = "Nanotechnology",
issn = "0957-4484",
publisher = "Institute of Physics Publishing Ltd",
number = "36",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Exploring arrays of vertical one-dimensional nanostructures for cellular investigations

AU - Bonde, Sara

AU - Buch-Månson, Nina

AU - Rostgaard, Katrine Rønne

AU - Andersen, Tor Kristian

AU - Berthing, Trine

AU - Martinez, Karen Laurence

N1 - OA

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - The endeavor of exploiting arrays of vertical one-dimensional (1D) nanostructures (NSs) for cellular applications has recently been experiencing a pronounced surge of activity. The interest is rooted in the intrinsic properties of high-aspect-ratio NSs. With a height comparable to a mammalian cell, and a diameter 100-1000 times smaller, NSs should intuitively reach far into a cell and, due to their small diameter, do so without compromising cell health. Single NSs would thus be expedient for measuring and modifying cell response. Further organization of these structures into arrays can provide up-scaled and detailed spatiotemporal information on cell activity, an achievement that would entail a massive leap forward in disease understanding and drug discovery. Numerous proofs-of-principle published recently have expanded the large toolbox that is currently being established in this rapidly advancing field of research. Encouragingly, despite the diversity of NS platforms and experimental conditions used thus far, general trends and conclusions from combining cells with NSs are beginning to crystallize. This review covers the broad spectrum of NS materials and dimensions used; the observed cellular responses with specific focus on adhesion, morphology, viability, proliferation, and migration; compares the different approaches used in the field to provide NSs with the often crucial cytosolic access; covers the progress toward biological applications; and finally, envisions the future of this technology. By maintaining the impressive rate and quality of recent progress, it is conceivable that the use of vertical 1D NSs may soon be established as a superior choice over other current techniques, with all the further benefits that may entail.

AB - The endeavor of exploiting arrays of vertical one-dimensional (1D) nanostructures (NSs) for cellular applications has recently been experiencing a pronounced surge of activity. The interest is rooted in the intrinsic properties of high-aspect-ratio NSs. With a height comparable to a mammalian cell, and a diameter 100-1000 times smaller, NSs should intuitively reach far into a cell and, due to their small diameter, do so without compromising cell health. Single NSs would thus be expedient for measuring and modifying cell response. Further organization of these structures into arrays can provide up-scaled and detailed spatiotemporal information on cell activity, an achievement that would entail a massive leap forward in disease understanding and drug discovery. Numerous proofs-of-principle published recently have expanded the large toolbox that is currently being established in this rapidly advancing field of research. Encouragingly, despite the diversity of NS platforms and experimental conditions used thus far, general trends and conclusions from combining cells with NSs are beginning to crystallize. This review covers the broad spectrum of NS materials and dimensions used; the observed cellular responses with specific focus on adhesion, morphology, viability, proliferation, and migration; compares the different approaches used in the field to provide NSs with the often crucial cytosolic access; covers the progress toward biological applications; and finally, envisions the future of this technology. By maintaining the impressive rate and quality of recent progress, it is conceivable that the use of vertical 1D NSs may soon be established as a superior choice over other current techniques, with all the further benefits that may entail.

KW - nanofiber

KW - nanoneedle

KW - nanopillar

KW - nanorod

KW - nanostraw

KW - nanotube

KW - nanowire

U2 - 10.1088/0957-4484/25/36/362001

DO - 10.1088/0957-4484/25/36/362001

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 25130133

AN - SCOPUS:84906337379

VL - 25

JO - Nanotechnology

JF - Nanotechnology

SN - 0957-4484

IS - 36

M1 - 362001

ER -

ID: 130986652