By Tapan K. Sau, Andrey L. Rogach
Chapter 1 Colloidal Synthesis of Noble steel Nanoparticles of advanced Morphologies (pages 7–90): Prof. Tapan okay. Sau and Prof. Andrey L. Rogach
Chapter 2 Controlling Morphology in Noble steel Nanoparticles through Templating method (pages 91–116): Chun?Hua Cui and Shu?Hong Yu
Chapter three Shape?Controlled Synthesis of steel Nanoparticles of excessive floor strength and Their functions in Electrocatalysis (pages 117–165): Na Tian, Yu?Hua Wen, Zhi?You Zhou and Shi?Gang Sun
Chapter four Shape?Controlled Synthesis of Copper Nanoparticles (pages 167–182): Wen?Yin Ko and Kuan?Jiuh Lin
Chapter five measurement? and Shape?Variant Magnetic steel and steel Oxide Nanoparticles: Synthesis and homes (pages 183–214): Kristen Stojak, Hariharan Srikanth, Pritish Mukherjee, Manh?Huong Phan and Nguyen T. okay. Thanh
Chapter 6 Structural points of Anisotropic steel Nanoparticle development: test and thought (pages 215–238): Tulio C. R. Rocha, Herbert Winnischofer and Daniela Zanchet
Chapter 7 Colloids, Nanocrystals, and floor Nanostructures of Uniform dimension and form: Modeling of Nucleation and progress in resolution Synthesis (pages 239–268): Vladimir Privman
Chapter eight Modeling Nanomorphology in Noble steel debris: Thermodynamic Cartography (pages 269–303): Amanda S. Barnard
Chapter nine Platinum and Palladium Nanocrystals: tender Chemistry method of form keep an eye on from person debris to Their Self?Assembled Superlattices (pages 305–337): Christophe Petit, Caroline Salzemann and Arnaud Demortiere
Chapter 10 Ordered and Nonordered Porous Superstructures from steel Nanoparticles (pages 339–359): Anne?Kristin Herrmann, Nadja C. Bigall, Lehui Lu and Alexander Eychmuller
Chapter eleven Localized floor Plasmons of Multifaceted steel Nanoparticles (pages 361–393): Cecilia Noguez and Ana L. Gonzalez
Chapter 12 Fluorophore–Metal Nanoparticle Interactions and Their purposes in Biosensing (pages 395–427): Thomas A. Klar and Jochen Feldmann
Chapter thirteen Surface?Enhanced Raman Scattering utilizing Complex?Shaped steel Nanostructures (pages 429–454): Frank Jackel and Jochen Feldmann
Chapter 14 Photothermal impression of Plasmonic Nanoparticles and comparable Bioapplications (pages 455–475): Alexander O. Govorov, Zhiyuan Fan and Alexander B. Neiman
Chapter 15 steel Nanoparticles in Biomedical functions (pages 477–519): Jun Hui Soh and Zhiqiang Gao
Chapter sixteen Anisotropic Nanoparticles for effective Thermoelectric units (pages 521–543): Nguyen T. Mai, Derrick Mott and Shinya Maenosono
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Content material: bankruptcy 1 Colloidal Synthesis of Noble steel Nanoparticles of complicated Morphologies (pages 7–90): Prof. Tapan ok. Sau and Prof. Andrey L. RogachChapter 2 Controlling Morphology in Noble steel Nanoparticles through Templating strategy (pages 91–116): Chun? Hua Cui and Shu? Hong YuChapter three form? managed Synthesis of steel Nanoparticles of excessive floor strength and Their functions in Electrocatalysis (pages 117–165): Na Tian, Yu?
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Additional info for Complex-Shaped Metal Nanoparticles: Bottom-Up Syntheses and Applications
5 mW/cm2 metal halide lamp. 2 mW/cm2 unﬁltered lamp (white light) for 20 h. , bacteria, fungi, and yeast), live plant, plant and algal extracts etc. have been used [381–386]. Bioorganic natural compounds like reducing sugars, starch, enzymes, peptides, and proteins present in such biomass can efﬁciently reduce the metal ions to zero-valent atoms, thereby forming metal NPs with a good control over particle size, and, in some cases, shape. 4 Characterization pentagonal, square, rectangular, core–shell, and so on, have been obtained via biosynthesis methods [382, 387–395].
Sun and coworkers reported an organic solvent-based, high-temperature synthesis of core–shell particles with extremely thin and tunable shells [95, 112, 224]. 3 Synthesis Methodologies Ying and coworkers reported synthesis of bimetallic Au@Ag, Pt@Ag, Ag@Au, and Ag@Pt particles, where the particles were less than $15 nm in total diameter . The authors used a method of phase transfer to form different metal complex precursors. Metal complex precursors of about 20 different elements had been formed, which were used in many combinations to generate heterometallic NPs .
Multiple factors affect the morphology of NPs produced in a solution via the nucleation and growth processes. , reactant and additive concentrations, reaction rate, and solubility) factors that affect the particle formation process. The driving force for a particle formation reaction like any other reactions can be varied over a large range of values by tuning the concentration of the metal salt, the reducing agent used, the pH and temperature of the synthesis medium, and so on. We should remember that in some cases, the order of addition of the reagents as well as the manner of their additions (in portions/ steps or all at a time) can be major factors in determining the local driving forces and, consequently, determining the ﬁnal particle sizes and morphologies [49, 55].