Details zur Publikation

Referenztyp Zeitschriften
DOI / URL Link
Creative Commons Lizenz creative commons licence
Titel (primär) Molecularly imprinted polymer materials as selective recognition sorbents for explosives: a review
Autor Zarejousheghani, M.; Lorenz, W.; Vanninen, P.; Alizadeh, T.; Cämmerer, M.; Borsdorf, H.
Journal / Serie Polymers
Erscheinungsjahr 2019
Department MET
Band/Volume 11
Heft 5
Seite von art. 888
Sprache englisch
Supplements https://www.mdpi.com/2073-4360/11/5/888/s1
Keywords molecularly imprinted polymer; explosive; explosive marker; nitroaromatic compounds; trinitrotoluene; TNT; dinitrotoluene; trinitrophenol; sensors; sample preparation
Abstract Explosives are of significant interest to homeland security departments and forensic investigations. Fast, sensitive and selective detection of these chemicals is of great concern for security purposes as well as for triage and decontamination in contaminated areas. To this end, selective sorbents with fast binding kinetics and high binding capacity, either in combination with a sensor transducer or a sampling/sample-preparation method, are required. Molecularly imprinted polymers (MIPs) show promise as cost-e ective and rugged artificial selective sorbents, which have a wide variety of applications. This manuscript reviews the innovative strategies developed in 57 manuscripts (published from 2006 to 2019) to use MIP materials for explosives. To the best of our knowledge, there are currently no commercially available MIP-modified sensors or sample
preparation methods for explosives in the market. We believe that this review provides information to give insight into the future prospects and potential commercialization of such materials. We warn the readers of the hazards of working with explosives.
dauerhafte UFZ-Verlinkung https://www.ufz.de/index.php?en=20939&ufzPublicationIdentifier=21852
Zarejousheghani, M., Lorenz, W., Vanninen, P., Alizadeh, T., Cämmerer, M., Borsdorf, H. (2019):
Molecularly imprinted polymer materials as selective recognition sorbents for explosives: a review
Polymers 11 (5), art. 888