James F. Rusling spends much of his time researching Nanotechnology, Inorganic chemistry, Immunoassay, Detection limit and Electrochemistry. James F. Rusling combines subjects such as Cancer, Carbon and Reagent with his study of Nanotechnology. The Redox research James F. Rusling does as part of his general Inorganic chemistry study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Pyrolytic carbon, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
The Immunoassay study combines topics in areas such as Microfluidics, Analyte, Cancer biomarkers and Biomarker. His studies examine the connections between Detection limit and genetics, as well as such issues in Horseradish peroxidase, with regards to Colloidal gold, Primary and secondary antibodies and Peroxidase. James F. Rusling has researched Electrochemistry in several fields, including Pulmonary surfactant and Hydrogen peroxide.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Nanotechnology, Inorganic chemistry, Electrochemistry, Catalysis and DNA damage. His Nanotechnology research includes elements of Immunoassay and Detection limit. His work deals with themes such as Aqueous solution, Cyclic voltammetry, Myoglobin and Voltammetry, which intersect with Inorganic chemistry.
His Electrochemistry study incorporates themes from Photochemistry, Electron transfer and Pulmonary surfactant. His study looks at the relationship between Catalysis and topics such as Chemical engineering, which overlap with Organic chemistry. His research integrates issues of Biomarker and Cancer in his study of Microfluidics.
James F. Rusling mainly focuses on Nanotechnology, Microfluidics, Immunoassay, Cancer and DNA. Many of his research projects under Nanotechnology are closely connected to Fabrication with Fabrication, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His work focuses on many connections between Microfluidics and other disciplines, such as Detection limit, that overlap with his field of interest in Analyte.
In his research, Prostate-specific antigen is intimately related to Chromatography, which falls under the overarching field of Immunoassay. His study looks at the intersection of Cancer and topics like Biomarker with Mucositis, Head and neck cancer and Cancer biomarkers. The study incorporates disciplines such as Combinatorial chemistry, Molecular biology and Gene in addition to DNA.
His primary areas of investigation include Nanotechnology, Microfluidics, Immunoassay, Cancer and Catalysis. As part of one scientific family, James F. Rusling deals mainly with the area of Nanotechnology, narrowing it down to issues related to the Multiplexing, and often Early detection. His Microfluidics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Electronic component, Analyte and Biomarker.
His research investigates the connection between Immunoassay and topics such as Reagent that intersect with problems in Array Feature, Prostate-specific antigen and Chromatography. James F. Rusling works mostly in the field of Cancer, limiting it down to concerns involving Biomarker and, occasionally, Gastroenterology and Head and neck cancer. His studies deal with areas such as Carbon, Oxygen evolution, Overpotential and Chemical engineering as well as Catalysis.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Targeted killing of cancer cells in vivo and in vitro with EGF-directed carbon nanotube-based drug delivery.
Ashwin A. Bhirde;Vyomesh Patel;Julie Gavard;Guofeng Zhang.
ACS Nano (2009)
Carbon nanotube amplification strategies for highly sensitive immunodetection of cancer biomarkers.
Xin Yu;Bernard Munge;Vyomesh Patel;Gary Jensen.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (2006)
ENZYME BIOELECTROCHEMISTRY IN CAST BIOMEMBRANE-LIKE FILMS
James F. Rusling.
Accounts of Chemical Research (1998)
Direct Electrochemistry of Myoglobin and Cytochrome P450cam in Alternate Layer-by-Layer Films with DNA and Other Polyions
Yuri M. Lvov;Zhongqing Lu;John B. Schenkman;and Xiaolin Zu.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1998)
Carbon Nanotubes for Electronic and Electrochemical Detection of Biomolecules.
Sang Nyon Kim;James F Rusling;James F Rusling;Fotios Papadimitrakopoulos.
Advanced Materials (2007)
Enhanced electron transfer for myoglobin in surfactant films on electrodes
James F. Rusling;Alaa Eldin F. Nassar.
Journal of the American Chemical Society (1993)
Measurement of biomarker proteins for point-of-care early detection and monitoring of cancer
James F. Rusling;James F. Rusling;James F. Rusling;Challa V. Kumar;J. Silvio Gutkind;Vyomesh Patel.
Ultrasensitive Immunosensor for Cancer Biomarker Proteins using Gold Nanoparticle Film Electrodes and Multienzyme-Particle Amplification
Vigneshwaran Mani;Bhaskara V. Chikkaveeraiah;Vyomesh Patel;J. Silvio Gutkind.
ACS Nano (2009)
Peroxidase activity of enzymes bound to the ends of single-wall carbon nanotube forest electrodes
Xin Yu;Debjit Chattopadhyay;Izabela Galeska;Fotios Papadimitrakopoulos.
Electrochemistry Communications (2003)
Ultrasensitive Electrochemical Immunosensor for Oral Cancer Biomarker IL-6 Using Carbon Nanotube Forest Electrodes and Multilabel Amplification
Ruchika Malhotra;Vyomesh Patel;Jose Pedro Vaqué;J. Silvio Gutkind.
Analytical Chemistry (2010)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: