KENYATTA UNIVERSITY - NOV 2014 - Thèse en ligne : Biosensor for selective detection of E. coli in spinach using the strong affinity of derivatized mannose with fimbrial lectin. HINDAWI 18/09/16 Intelligent Packaging Systems: Sensors and Nanosensors to Monitor Food Quality and Safety. Front Bioeng Biotechnol. 2016; 4: 11. Recent Advances in Biosensor Technology for Potential Applications – An Overview. ANDY MORENO via YOUTUBE 16/05/13 Real-time detection of pathogens using customized nanoparticle biosensors. NANOBIO NODE via YOUTUBE 19/07/16 Chemical and Biological Detection for Diagnostic, Food Safety, and Drug Safety.
ELSEVIER - 2015 - Handbook of arsenic toxicology - Arsenic Biosensors: Challenges and Opportunities for High-Throughput Detection. Environ Sci Pollut Res 07/10/15 Toward inline multiplex biodetection of metals, bacteria, and toxins in water networks: the COMBITOX project. EPA 19/09/16 We’re Sensing a Change in Water Monitoring: Introducing the Arsenic Sensor Prize Competition. Sustainability 2016, 8(9), 839; ePedigree Traceability System for the Agricultural Food Supply Chain to Ensure Consumer Health. 1.
Introduction In the past few decades, people have become more cognizant of sustainability issues and its importance for the human life on this planet. The Brundtland Commission of the United Nation defines the sustainability as; “meeting the needs of the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs” . John Elkington , further elaborated the concept of sustainability and presents the Triple Bottom Line approach, based on three important dimensions: (i) Environmental dimension (planet); (ii) Economic dimension (profit) and (iii) Social dimension (people health and welfare). The social dimension of sustainability is associated with people’s well-being and includes many aspects; such as social justice, equality, food security, health and quality of life.
The modern food supply chains have become much faster and more complex due to the globalization and outsourcing of food products. 2. Table 1. 2.1. 2.2. 2.3. 4. 4.1. Figure 5. 4.2. 5. Biosensors 2016, 6(2), 24; Rapid Detection of Food Allergens by Microfluidics ELISA-Based Optical Sensor. Toxins 2016, 8(8), 239 Mycotoxin Determination in Foods Using Advanced Sensors Based on Antibodies or Aptamers. Alzahra University, Tehran, Iran - 2016 - A complex network theory approach for optimizing contamination warning sensor location in water distribution networks. International Food Research Journal 23(5): 1849-1856 (2016) Application of nanomaterials in the development of biosensors for food safety and quality control. ACTA IMEKO - AVRIL 2016 - Rapid electrochemical screening methods for food safety and quality. SENSORS - 2016 - Recent Progresses in Nanobiosensing for Food Safety Analysis. Int. J. Electrochem. Sci.,10(2015) Advances in Biosensor-Based Instruments for Pesticide Residues Rapid Detection.
SCIENCE DAILY 14/06/16 Electronic bacteria sensor is potential future tool for medicine and food safety. A new type of electronic sensor that might be used to quickly detect and classify bacteria for medical diagnostics and food safety has passed a key hurdle by distinguishing between dead and living bacteria cells.
Conventional laboratory technologies require that samples be cultured for hours or longer to grow enough of the bacteria for identification and analysis, for example, to determine which antibiotic to prescribe. The new approach might be used to create arrays of hundreds of sensors on an electronic chip, each sensor detecting a specific type of bacteria or pinpointing the effectiveness of particular antibiotics within minutes. "We have taken a step toward this long-term goal by showing how to distinguish between live and dead bacteria," said Muhammad Ashraful Alam, Purdue University's Jai N.
Gupta Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering. Findings are detailed in a research paper appearing this week in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. NATURE 04/04/16 SCIENTIFIC REPORT - A novel, optical, on-line bacteria sensor for monitoring drinking water quality. Measuring principle The developed sensor consists of: 1) an optical flow-cell holding the water sample during analysis, 2) a dark field imaging setup with a light-emitting diode (LED) light source, a magnification lens, and a complementary metal-oxide semiconductor (CMOS)-based camera arrangement (Fig. 1A), and 3) an image analysis system to identify and classify individual particles.
(A) Schematic of flow cell, light source, lens, and camera. (B) Image stack of a particle coming into focus and out again as the tilted image plane moves across it. (C) Extraction of parameters from recorded image stacks and comparison to library data. (D) Classification of particles in “Bacteria” and “Abiotic particles”. The water sample is led through the flow-cell by the pressure of the water source or by a peristaltic inlet pump. The camera is only moved a small fraction of the image length (2.3%) between individual images, causing each particle to be recorded on up to 40 images. FOOD SAFETY BRAZIL - AVRIL 2016 - A simple and rapid method for detecting living microorganisms in food using laser speckle decorrelation.
00b4953Biosensors and Bioelectronics 19 (2004) 1331–1335 A generic approach for the detection of whole Listeria monocytogenes cells in contaminated samples using surface plasmon resonance84ed50c94f4000000. CSIRO - 2015 - Bio-sensors: discovering the secret life of oysters. Improving productivity through better descision making in the oyster industry Australia produces an estimated 16 million dozen oysters annually with an estimated farm gate production value of $90-100 million.
One of the challenges facing the oyster industry is understanding the effect of environmental conditions on oyster growth. This knowledge can then be incorporated in production processes to ensure industry quality assurance standards are maintained. Bio-sensors providing real time analysis CSIRO and the University of Tasmania, through our Sense-T partnership, have developed a world first mollusc bio-sensor capable of delivering multiple physiological parameters in real-time from sentinel animals in commercial environments. The sensors, which are smaller than the size of a pea, connect to a credit card sized electronics board and are attached to ‘sentinel’ animals.
TrAC Trends in Analytical Chemistry Volume 79, May 2016, Electrochemical biosensors for fast detection of food contaminants – trends and perspective. INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS ON ENGINEERING AND FOOD (Athens - Greece) - MAI 2011 - Au sommaire: MFS169 Rapid assessment of meat quality by means of an electronic nose and support vector machines. Volume 1, 2011, Pages 2003–2006 11th International Congress on Engineering and Food (ICEF11) Edited By George Saravacos, Petros Taoukis, Magda Krokida, Vaios Karathanos, Harris Lazarides, Nikolaos Stoforos, Constantina Tzia and Stavros Yanniotis Abstract.
NATIONAL RESEARCH CENTRE FOR BIOTECHNOLOGY - 2001 - Biosensors for process monitoring and quality assurance in the food industry. Foods 2014, 3, 491-510 Past, Present and Future of Sensors in Food Production. Biotechnology Advances Volume 28, Issue 2, March-April 2010, An overview of foodborne pathogen detection: In the perspective of biosensors. Int. J. Electrochem. Sci., 7 (2012) Electrochemical Sensors and Biosensors for Influenza Detection.
Advances in Animal and Veterinary Sciences - 2013 - Antibody–Based Biosensors for Detection of Veterinary Viral Pathogens. Computers and Electronics in Agriculture Volume 110, January 2015, Wireless sensor network for real-time perishable food supply chain management. A State Key Lab of ASIC and System, Fudan University, 825 Zhangheng Road, Pudong District, Shanghai, Chinab Laboratory for Micro-Architecture and IC Design, University of Science and Technology, 30 Xueyuan Road, Haidian District, Beijing, Chinac Wuxi Institute of Fudan University, 999 East Gaolang Road, Binhu District, Wuxi, China Received 6 July 2014, Revised 15 October 2014, Accepted 7 November 2014, Available online 4 December 2014 Choose an option to locate/access this article: Check if you have access through your login credentials or your institution Check access doi:10.1016/j.compag.2014.11.009.
Electrochimica Acta Available online 2 July 2015 Strategies in developing thin-film sensors for monitoring aseptic food processes: Theoretical considerations and investigations of passivation materials. A Institute of Nano- and Biotechnologies (INB), Aachen University of Applied Sciences, Campus Jülich, 52428 Jülich, Germanyb Peter Grünberg Institute (PGI-8), Research Centre Jülich GmbH, 52425 Jülich, Germanyc Institute of Pharmaceutical Chemistry, Philipps-University Marburg, MarbacherWeg 6-10, 35032 Marburg, Germany Received 22 February 2015, Revised 27 June 2015, Accepted 27 June 2015, Available online 2 July 2015 Choose an option to locate/access this article: Check if you have access through your login credentials or your institution Check access doi:10.1016/j.electacta.2015.06.126 Get rights and content Abstract.
Analytical Biochemistry. 03/2015; Applications of Commercial Biosensors in Clinical, Food, Environmental and Biothreat/Biowarfare Analyses. FOOD QUALITY NEWS 12/08/14 Biosensor tested as pathogen screening device. A fluorometric immunological method with a magnetic concentration step was developed for rapid bacteria detection with high sensitivity and specificity in less than two hours without enumeration.
The method involves performing an in-situ immunoassay on a magnetic bead through the formation of a sandwich complex of the target bacteria and the probe followed by the release of fluorophores by enzymatic digestion with proteinase K. Factors critical to the suitability of detection methods and sensors were investigated, including sensitivity, limit of detection (LOD), detection time and ease of use.
It consists of an immunomagnetic bead as a solid support for capturing bacteria and a probe antibody-dBSA conjugate labeled with fluorophores (IFdBSA). Pathogens tested The LOD was <5 CFU/mL of the tested pathogens (E.coli O157:H7, Salmonella typhimurium, and Listeria monocytogenes) in buffer. Fluorescence images of bacteria used as targets and stained by the corresponding IFdBSA probe. Applied Biochemistry and Biotechnology. 06/2014 Graphene Oxide-Based Biosensor for Food Toxin Detection.
The Open Electrochemistry Journal, 2010, 2, 22-42 Electrochemical Biosensors for the Detection of Pesticides. IFREMER/IRSTEEA/BRGM/INSTITUTSCARNOT/CAPTIVEN - FEV 2015 - Note de veille : les biocapteurs comme système d'alerte et de suivi d'une pollution environnementale. Procedia Engineering Volume 87, 2014, Pages 1302–1305 Fast Identification of Microbiological Contamination in Vegetable Soup by Electronic Nose (Enterobacter hormaechei) Volume 87, 2014, Pages 1302–1305 EUROSENSORS 2014, the 28th European Conference on Solid-State Transducers Edited By Giorgio Sberveglieri and Vittorio Ferrari Abstract Microbial contamination, either before or during food production phases, is one of the major concerns of food manufacturers.
In this work we present the EOS507C Electronic Nose (EN) for early screening of Enterobacter hormaechei type strain (ATCC 49162) contamination in vegetable soup. Keywords. MIT NEWS 14/04/15 MIT sensor detects spoiled meat - Tiny device could be incorporated into “smart packaging” to improve food safety. MIT chemists have devised an inexpensive, portable sensor that can detect gases emitted by rotting meat, allowing consumers to determine whether the meat in their grocery store or refrigerator is safe to eat.
The sensor, which consists of chemically modified carbon nanotubes, could be deployed in “smart packaging” that would offer much more accurate safety information than the expiration date on the package, says Timothy Swager, the John D. MacArthur Professor of Chemistry at MIT. It could also cut down on food waste, he adds. “People are constantly throwing things out that probably aren’t bad,” says Swager, who is the senior author of a paper describing the new sensor this week in the journal Angewandte Chemie. The paper’s lead author is graduate student Sophie Liu.
The sensor is similar to other carbon nanotube devices that Swager’s lab has developed in recent years, including one that detects the ripeness of fruit. International Research Journal of Biological Sciences Vol. 2(10), 76-84, October (2013) Nanobiosensors: Diagnostic Tool for Path. CONFBANK_UM_ac_ir - 2013 - Biosensors and Their Application in Food and Contaminants Analysis.
FORMATEX - 2013 - Analytical biosensors for the pathogenic microorganisms determination.
Biosensors and Bioelectronics 2014;57:207-212 Direct biosensor detection of botulinum neurotoxin endopeptidase activity in sera. International Journal of Engineering Science and Technology (IJEST) Vol. 5 No.04 April 2013 SERS SIGNATURES OF FOODBORNE PATHOGE.
International Journal of Engineering Science and Technology (IJEST) Vol. 5 No.04 April 2013 SERS SIGNATURES OF FOODBORNE PATHOGENIC ZOONOTIC BACTERIA USING GOLD COLLOID – guatemalt
EUREKALERT 19/06/13 Recent progress in gene-sensing strategies for rapid detection of foodborne pathogens. Public release date: 19-Jun-2013 [ Print | E-mail Share ] [ Close Window ] Contact: Zhu Xiaozhuxiao@scnu.edu.cn Science China Press Food is the basis of human survival and development, and its safety is an important issue for people's livelihood, and also an important indicator to measure the quality of people's lives in a country.
The statistics showed that the main factor of Chinese food poisoning remained to be microbial pathogens, ranking before the chemical toxin. FOOD QUALITY NEWS 02/08/13 ME biosensors show promise for pathogen detection on food surfaces. Pathogens can be detected on fresh food surfaces in real-time and in-situ thanks to a coil measurement technique demonstrated by researchers. The surface-scanning coil detector excites and measures the resonant frequency of free-standing magnetoelastic (ME) biosensors that may be placed outside the solenoid coil boundaries. Previously they had to be placed inside the coil before frequency measurement which limited their use to small objects or volumes that will fit within the coil, said Chai et al. However, they found that the biosensor's frequency changes in a high humidity condition (95% RH).
VETERINARY WORLD - DEC 2013 - Biosensors: tool for food borne pathogen detection. PHYSORG 18/10/13 Salmonella sensing system: New approach to detecting food contamination enables real-time testing. As anyone who has ever consumed bacteria-contaminated food and experienced "food poisoning" can tell you, it's a miserable experience. Yet it's an all-too-common one, with foodborne illnesses making 1 in 6 Americans—or 48 million people—sick each year. Of these people sickened, 128,000 end up in the hospital, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, while 3,000 die.
African Journal of Microbiology Research Vol. 6(5), pp. 927-936, 9 February, 2012 Screening and isolating quorum sensing inhibit. SENSORS & TRANSDUCERS - MARS 2010 - Dossier : Novel sensors for food inspections. HINDAWI - DEC 2011 - Electronic nose for microbiological quality control of food products. VETSCAN - 2012 - Biosensors: A novel approach for pathogen detection. FLEX-ALERT 29/11/12 Présentation : Biosensors as a quality indicator in Food Packaging. Theranostics. 2012; 2(3): 251–257. Carbon Nanotube Thin Film Biosensors for Sensitive and Reproducible Whole Virus Detection.
Sensors (Basel). 2013 Jan 30;13(2):1763-86. Recent advances in bacteriophage based biosensors for food-borne pathogen detection. Clin Infect Dis. (2013) Rapid Detection of Antibiotic-Resistant Organism Carriage for Infection Prevention. + Author Affiliations Correspondence: Daniel J. Diekema, MD, D(ABMM), University of Iowa Carver College of Medicine, 200 Hawkins Dr, Iowa City, IA 52242 (firstname.lastname@example.org). Rapid detection of multidrug-resistant organism (MDRO) carriers could help reduce MDRO infections by allowing for faster institution of prevention measures.
However, improving the turnaround time (TAT) of a test requires attention to more than the analytic TAT, and will only occur if postanalytic processes (test reporting and care interventions) are also rapid and efficient. Obstacles to rapid MDRO test development include complex evolving resistance mechanisms, performance directly on mixed samples (eg, nares, stool), and adaptation of new methods for routine clinical diagnostic use. Received November 19, 2012.
BIONANOSCIENCE - DEC 2012 - Biosensors as Novel Platforms for Detection of Food Pathogens and Allergens. Food safety involves preparation and storage of food in different ways to prevent food-borne illness. Ever increasing incidences of food-borne diseases have led food industry to employ rapid and inexpensive method of analysis. It is important not only for health, but also from economic point of view because food-borne diseases result in financial losses. Stringent laws have been made for preparation, packaging, and storage of food. Various techniques are used in food industry but biosensing has received considerable attention due to its high specificity and quick response at low cost. American Journal of Analytical Chemistry, 2012, 3, 210-232 Biosensors for Pesticide Detection: New Trends. FOOD QUALITY 04/12/12 Biosensors a key area for nanotechnology. Nanobiosensors hold considerable potential as future areas of development for nanotechnology, according to a recent study.
However, ‘Nanobiotechnology perspectives.
FY10_Dean. Journal of Food Science and Technology 06/07/11 Optical biosensors for food quality and safety assurance—a review. NEWS MEDICAL 30/01/12 Nanotechnology firm to develop test for handheld biosensors to detect deadly pathogens. A new company formed around Michigan State University nanotechnology promises to move speedy detection of deadly pathogens and toxins from the laboratory directly to the field. Food contamination and other biohazards present a growing public health concern, but laboratory analysis consumes precious time. Anal Bioanal Chem. 2012 Jan 26. Biosensors for the analysis of microbiological and chemical contaminants in food. CONTRIBUTIONS to SCIENCE, 6 (2): 173–191 (2010) Electrochemical biosensors for food safety. DOVE 24/12/10 Biosensors: the new wave in cancer diagnosis.