Method for Detection and Quantification of Nicotinamide Adenin Dinucleotide, Reduced Form (NADH) or Nicotinamide Adenine Dinucleotide Phosphate, Reduced Form (NADPH)

Ana Moore (Inventor), Thomas Moore (Inventor)

Research output: Patent

Abstract

Large scale artificial photosynthesis has been a long standing goal of many in the biotech industry. This need has become more dramatic as we search for alternative sources of energy. Some of the methods of mimicking photosynthesis rely on the ability to detect and quantify cofactors associated with the process. This task is currently accomplished by optical spectroscopy and is subject to interference by other materials that absorb light at overlapping wavelengths. Researchers at ASU have developed a method, using a photoelectrochemical cell, to detect and quantify the amount of cofactors such as, NAD+, NADH, NADP or NADPH present in a mixture, or detect and quantify the substrates that are dependant on these cofactors. Thus, significantly increasing the possibility of effectively conducting artificial photosynthesis. Potential Applications Artificial photosynthesis systems (such as bio fuel cells) Diagnostics Photovoltaics Benefits and Advantages Accuracy and Specificity supersedes detection accuracy and specificity relative to current methods Sensitivity minimal amount of analyte necessary for positive detectionDowload Original PDFFor more information about the inventor(s) and their research, please see Dr. A. Moore's departmental webpageDr. Gust's research webpageDr. T. Moore's departmental webpage Dr. T. Moore's Center webpage
Original languageEnglish (US)
StatePublished - May 21 2003

Fingerprint

Niacinamide
Photosynthesis
NADP
NAD
Biological fuel cells
Photoelectrochemical cells
Wavelength
Substrates
Industry

Cite this

@misc{ffe4d8f5d14e40cf923732adaf7de5aa,
title = "Method for Detection and Quantification of Nicotinamide Adenin Dinucleotide, Reduced Form (NADH) or Nicotinamide Adenine Dinucleotide Phosphate, Reduced Form (NADPH)",
abstract = "Large scale artificial photosynthesis has been a long standing goal of many in the biotech industry. This need has become more dramatic as we search for alternative sources of energy. Some of the methods of mimicking photosynthesis rely on the ability to detect and quantify cofactors associated with the process. This task is currently accomplished by optical spectroscopy and is subject to interference by other materials that absorb light at overlapping wavelengths. Researchers at ASU have developed a method, using a photoelectrochemical cell, to detect and quantify the amount of cofactors such as, NAD+, NADH, NADP or NADPH present in a mixture, or detect and quantify the substrates that are dependant on these cofactors. Thus, significantly increasing the possibility of effectively conducting artificial photosynthesis. Potential Applications Artificial photosynthesis systems (such as bio fuel cells) Diagnostics Photovoltaics Benefits and Advantages Accuracy and Specificity supersedes detection accuracy and specificity relative to current methods Sensitivity minimal amount of analyte necessary for positive detectionDowload Original PDFFor more information about the inventor(s) and their research, please see Dr. A. Moore's departmental webpageDr. Gust's research webpageDr. T. Moore's departmental webpage Dr. T. Moore's Center webpage",
author = "Ana Moore and Thomas Moore",
year = "2003",
month = "5",
day = "21",
language = "English (US)",
type = "Patent",

}

TY - PAT

T1 - Method for Detection and Quantification of Nicotinamide Adenin Dinucleotide, Reduced Form (NADH) or Nicotinamide Adenine Dinucleotide Phosphate, Reduced Form (NADPH)

AU - Moore, Ana

AU - Moore, Thomas

PY - 2003/5/21

Y1 - 2003/5/21

N2 - Large scale artificial photosynthesis has been a long standing goal of many in the biotech industry. This need has become more dramatic as we search for alternative sources of energy. Some of the methods of mimicking photosynthesis rely on the ability to detect and quantify cofactors associated with the process. This task is currently accomplished by optical spectroscopy and is subject to interference by other materials that absorb light at overlapping wavelengths. Researchers at ASU have developed a method, using a photoelectrochemical cell, to detect and quantify the amount of cofactors such as, NAD+, NADH, NADP or NADPH present in a mixture, or detect and quantify the substrates that are dependant on these cofactors. Thus, significantly increasing the possibility of effectively conducting artificial photosynthesis. Potential Applications Artificial photosynthesis systems (such as bio fuel cells) Diagnostics Photovoltaics Benefits and Advantages Accuracy and Specificity supersedes detection accuracy and specificity relative to current methods Sensitivity minimal amount of analyte necessary for positive detectionDowload Original PDFFor more information about the inventor(s) and their research, please see Dr. A. Moore's departmental webpageDr. Gust's research webpageDr. T. Moore's departmental webpage Dr. T. Moore's Center webpage

AB - Large scale artificial photosynthesis has been a long standing goal of many in the biotech industry. This need has become more dramatic as we search for alternative sources of energy. Some of the methods of mimicking photosynthesis rely on the ability to detect and quantify cofactors associated with the process. This task is currently accomplished by optical spectroscopy and is subject to interference by other materials that absorb light at overlapping wavelengths. Researchers at ASU have developed a method, using a photoelectrochemical cell, to detect and quantify the amount of cofactors such as, NAD+, NADH, NADP or NADPH present in a mixture, or detect and quantify the substrates that are dependant on these cofactors. Thus, significantly increasing the possibility of effectively conducting artificial photosynthesis. Potential Applications Artificial photosynthesis systems (such as bio fuel cells) Diagnostics Photovoltaics Benefits and Advantages Accuracy and Specificity supersedes detection accuracy and specificity relative to current methods Sensitivity minimal amount of analyte necessary for positive detectionDowload Original PDFFor more information about the inventor(s) and their research, please see Dr. A. Moore's departmental webpageDr. Gust's research webpageDr. T. Moore's departmental webpage Dr. T. Moore's Center webpage

M3 - Patent

ER -