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Hybrid Circuits with Nanofluidic Diodes and Load Capacitors

Ramirez, P. ; Garcia-Morales, V. ; Gomez, V. ; Ali, M. ; Nasir, S. ; Ensinger, W. ; Mafe, S. (2017)
Hybrid Circuits with Nanofluidic Diodes and Load Capacitors.
In: Physical Review Applied, 7 (6)
doi: 10.1103/PhysRevApplied.7.064035
Article, Bibliographie

Abstract

The chemical and physical input signals characteristic of micro- and nanofluidic devices operating in ionic solutions should eventually be translated into output electric currents and potentials that are monitored with solid-state components. This crucial step requires the design of hybrid circuits showing robust electrical coupling between ionic solutions and electronic elements. We study experimentally and theoretically the connectivity of the nanofluidic diodes in single-pore and multipore membranes with conventional capacitor systems for the cases of constant, periodic, and white-noise input potentials. The experiments demonstrate the reliable operation of these hybrid circuits over a wide range of Membrane resistances, electrical capacitances, and solution pH values. The model simulations are based on empirical equations that have a solid physical basis and provide a convenient description of the electrical circuit operation. The results should contribute to advance signal transduction and processing using nanoporebased iosensors and bioelectronic Interfaces.

Item Type: Article
Erschienen: 2017
Creators: Ramirez, P. ; Garcia-Morales, V. ; Gomez, V. ; Ali, M. ; Nasir, S. ; Ensinger, W. ; Mafe, S.
Type of entry: Bibliographie
Title: Hybrid Circuits with Nanofluidic Diodes and Load Capacitors
Language: English
Date: 30 June 2017
Publisher: APS Publishing
Journal or Publication Title: Physical Review Applied
Volume of the journal: 7
Issue Number: 6
DOI: 10.1103/PhysRevApplied.7.064035
URL / URN: https://doi.org/10.1103/PhysRevApplied.7.064035
Abstract:

The chemical and physical input signals characteristic of micro- and nanofluidic devices operating in ionic solutions should eventually be translated into output electric currents and potentials that are monitored with solid-state components. This crucial step requires the design of hybrid circuits showing robust electrical coupling between ionic solutions and electronic elements. We study experimentally and theoretically the connectivity of the nanofluidic diodes in single-pore and multipore membranes with conventional capacitor systems for the cases of constant, periodic, and white-noise input potentials. The experiments demonstrate the reliable operation of these hybrid circuits over a wide range of Membrane resistances, electrical capacitances, and solution pH values. The model simulations are based on empirical equations that have a solid physical basis and provide a convenient description of the electrical circuit operation. The results should contribute to advance signal transduction and processing using nanoporebased iosensors and bioelectronic Interfaces.

Divisions: 11 Department of Materials and Earth Sciences
11 Department of Materials and Earth Sciences > Material Science
11 Department of Materials and Earth Sciences > Material Science > Material Analytics
Date Deposited: 21 Jul 2017 09:27
Last Modified: 31 Jan 2019 07:01
PPN:
Funders: We acknowledge the support from the Ministry of Economic Affairs and Competitiveness and FEDER (Project No. MAT2015-65011-P)., M. A., S. N., and W. E. acknowledge the funding from the Hessen State Ministry of Higher Education, Research and the Arts, Germany, under the LOEWE project iNAPO.
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