Archive for the ‘Article collections’ Category

ENQA – 20th Brazilian Meeting on Analytical Chemistry Themed Collection

ENQA Themed Collection Published

Last year, the 20th Brazilian Meeting on Analytical Chemistry was held in Bento Gonçalves. Ahead of the meeting we put together a collection of articles showcasing some of the top analytical chemistry research from Brazil and Latin America.

The collection highlights analytical chemistry research published across our journal portfolio, including articles in Analyst, Analytical Methods, Journal of Analytical Atomic Spectrometry, RSC Advances, Environmental Science: Nano, Environmental Science: Processes & Impacts, Environmental Science: Water Research & Technology, Environmental Science: Atmospheres.

This cross-journal highlights a broad range of research topics from recent years. We hope you enjoy reading the articles included in this collection at

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Analyst themed collection on Smartphone-based sensors open for submissions

We invite you to contribute an article or review to an ongoing themed collection in Analyst, focusing on Smartphone-based sensors. We welcome papers on this new and exciting area of sensor research in various areas of application including; health monitoring, medical diagnostics, environmental exposure analysis and forensics. The Guest Editors are Professor Sharon Weiss, Vanderbilt University, USA and Professor Jinhong Guo, University of Electronic Science and Technology of China.

Accepted articles will be published as soon as they are accepted and then gathered in an online collection that will be promoted as a complete collection in 2022.

We will be accepting submissions throughout 2022!

Please note that all submitted manuscripts will be subject to peer review in accordance with the journal’s normal standards.

If you are interested in submitting to this collection, or have any questions please contact the Analyst Editorial Office (


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Have you read these recent clinical spectroscopy papers in Analyst?

Vibrational spectroscopies, based on infrared absorption and/or Raman scattering provide a detailed fingerprint of a material, based on the chemical content. Diagnostic and prognostic tools based on these technologies have the potential to revolutionise our clinical systems leading to improved patient outcome, more efficient public services and significant economic savings. (Extract from critical review on “Clinical applications of infrared and Raman spectroscopy: state of play and future challenges” by Matthew Baker et al, Analyst, 10.1039/C7AN01871A).

We have gathered our most recent Analyst publications on both fundamental technological and analytical developments and exciting applications on this topic, and are delighted to share this collection with you.

Read the full collection now:

We hope you enjoy reading this collection, which we have made free to access until the 15th June 2019 with an RSC Publishing Account.

Take a look at a small selection of the excellent articles featured in the collection below:

Critical Review
Clinical applications of infrared and Raman spectroscopy: state of play and future challenges
M. J. Baker, H. J. Byrne, J. Chalmers, P. Gardner, R. Goodacre, A. Henderson, S. G. Kazarian, F. L. Martin, J. Moger, N. Stone and J. Sulé-Susoh

Critical Review
Raman spectroscopy for cancer detection and cancer surgery guidance: translation to the clinics
I.P. Gerwin J. Puppels, et al.

High definition infrared chemical imaging of colorectal tissue using a Spero QCL microscope
B. Bird and J. Rowlette

Near-field infrared nanospectroscopy and super-resolution fluorescence microscopy enable complementary nanoscale analyses of lymphocyte nuclei
G. C. Ajaezi, K. M. Gough et al.

Three-dimensional depth profiling of prostate tissue by micro ATR-FTIR spectroscopic imaging with variable angles of incidence
C. L.Song and S. G. Kazarian

About the journal

Led by our Editor-in-Chief, Duncan Graham (University of Strathclyde, UK), Analyst is an international journal for the publication of fundamental discoveries, inventions and applications in the analytical and bioanalytical sciences.

We hope you enjoy reading these exciting recent papers on clinical spectroscopy and we welcome future submissions in this field in Analyst.

We would love to keep sharing exciting Analyst content and news with you, so please do sign up for our free table of contents alerts and e-newsletters so we can keep in touch.

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Top 25 Most accessed Analyst Articles in 2016

We are delighted to share with you the top 25 most downloaded articles in Analyst from January-December 2016. These 5 papers are free to access for the next two weeks with a free publishing personal account – register here.

Biosensors and nanobiosensors for therapeutic drug and response monitoring
Kristy S. McKeating, Alexandra Aubé and Jean-Francois Masson
Analyst, 2016,141, 429-449
DOI: 10.1039/C5AN01861G

Paper-based analytical devices for environmental analysis
Nathan A. Meredith, Casey Quinn, David M. Cate, Thomas H. Reilly, John Volckens and Charles S. Henry
Analyst, 2016,141, 1874-1887
DOI: 10.1039/C5AN02572A

Plasmonic nanostructures for surface enhanced spectroscopic methods
Martin Jahn, Sophie Patze, Izabella J. Hidi, Richard Knipper, Andreea I. Radu, Anna Mühlig, Sezin Yüksel, Vlastimil Peksa,
Karina Weber, Thomas Mayerhöfer, Dana Cialla-May and Jürgen Popp
Analyst, 2016,141, 756-793
DOI: 10.1039/C5AN02057C

Is food allergen analysis flawed? Health and supply chain risks and a proposed framework to address urgent analytical needs
M. J. Walker, D. T. Burns, C. T. Elliott, M. H. Gowland and E. N. Clare Mills
Analyst, 2016,141, 24-35
DOI: 10.1039/C5AN01457C

Automated analysis of single cells using Laser Tweezers Raman Spectroscopy
S. Casabella, P. Scully, N. Goddard and P. Gardner
Analyst, 2016,141, 689-696
DOI: 10.1039/C5AN01851J 

We hope you enjoy reading the top 25 most accessed articles of 2016 and wish you all the best for 2017.
For up to date journal information, why not follow Analyst @analystrsc on Twitter.
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Optical Chemical Sensors and Biosensors publishing

To celebrate the recent Europt[r]ode conference in Graz, Austria, we have put together a collection of papers from Analyst and Analytical Methods dedicated to optical chemical sensors and biosensors research.

These papers will be free to read (with the creation of a free account) until the end of April. We hope you enjoy reading them!

Do you fancy submitting an article to Analyst or Analytical Methods? Why not submit to us today or alternatively email us with your suggestions!

An antibody-free microfluidic paper-based analytical device for the determination of tear fluid lactoferrin by fluorescence sensitization of Tb3+
Kentaro Yamada, Shunsuke Takaki, Nobutoshi Komuro, Koji Suzukia and Daniel Citterio
Analyst, 2014, 139, 1637-1643
DOI: 10.1039/C3AN01926H

Sensing applications based on plasmonic nanopores: The hole story
Andreas B. Dahlin
Analyst, 2015, 140, 4748-4759
DOI: 10.1039/C4AN02258K

An integrated sensing and wireless communications platform for sensing sodium in sweat
G. Matzeu, C. O’Quigley, E. McNamara, C. Zuliani, C. Fay, T. Glennon and D. Diamond
Anal. Methods, 2016, 8, 64-71
DOI: 10.1039/C5AY02254A

Application of PAMAM dendrimers in optical sensing
E. Soršak, J. Volmajer Valh, Š. Korent Urek and A. Lobnik
Analyst, 2015, 140, 976-989
DOI: 10.1039/C4AN00825A

Development of a low cost microfluidic sensor for the direct determination of nitrate using chromotropic acid in natural waters
Deirdre Cogan, Cormac Fay, David Boyle, Conor Osborne, Nigel Kent, John Cleary and Dermot Diamond
Anal. Methods, 2015, 7, 5396-5405
DOI: 10.1039/C5AY01357G

Emerging priority substances in the aquatic environment: a role for passive sampling in supporting WFD monitoring and compliance
Lisa Jones, Jenny Ronan, Brendan McHugh, Evin McGovern and Fiona Regan
Anal. Methods, 2015, 7, 7976-7984
DOI: 10.1039/C5AY01059D

Label-free biosensors based on in situ formed and functionalized microwires in microfluidic devices
Yanlong Xing, Andreas Wyss, Norbert Esser and Petra S. Dittrich
Analyst, 2015, 140, 7896-7901
DOI: 10.1039/C5AN01240F

Plasmon-enhanced optical sensors: a review
Ming Li, Scott K. Cushing and Nianqiang Wu
Analyst, 2015, 140, 386-406
DOI: 10.1039/C4AN01079E

Biosensor-based microRNA detection: techniques, design, performance, and challenges
Blake N. Johnson and Raj Mutharasan
Analyst, 2014, 139, 1576-1588
DOI: 10.1039/C3AN01677C

Magnetic optical sensor particles: a flexible analytical tool for microfluidic devices
Birgit Ungerböck, Siegfried Fellinger, Philipp Sulzer, Tobias Abel and Torsten Mayr
Analyst, 2014, 139, 2551-2559
DOI: 10.1039/C4AN00169A

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Cancer themed issues across the Royal Society of Chemistry

Cancer themed issues across the Royal Society of Chemistry publications portfolio

Cancer remains a devastating disease with 580,350 deaths and 1.66 million new cases reported in the US alone in 2013. With 7.5 million deaths worldwide, cancer is the number 1 killer globally. Although 5-year survival rates have risen from 50% in 1975-77 to 68% in 2003-2008, major challenges remain toward further improving survival rates. The keys to realizing increased 5-year survival rates depend on significant improvements in early detection strategies as well as personalized treatment selection and effectively monitoring for disease recurrence. All of these focus areas can be enhanced through the development of new technological tools.

Cancer targeting research

© iStock

Thus, the following themed issues will serve as a timely dissemination of new technologies that hold promise for the management of a variety of cancer-related diseases.

ANALYST: Innovative tools for cancer screening, detection and diagnostics
Guest Editors Steve Soper, University of North Carolina, USA. Avraham Rasooly National Cancer Institute, National Institutes of Health, USA. Will be published as issue 1 2016, with the whole issue permanently free to access.
This themed issue will be devoted to new technologies focused on the management of cancer-related diseases and will cover a broad spectrum of new innovations including optical sensors (SERS, fluorescence, plasmon resonance, etc.), drug delivery vehicles, affinity agents, imaging contrast agents, microfluidics/nanofluidics and cell-based assays to name a few.

BIOMATERIALS SCIENCE: Polymeric biomaterials for cancer nanotechnology
Published in July 2015. Guest Editors: Jianjun Cheng, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, USA, and Suzie Pun, University of Washington, USA. The themed issue can be viewed here.

INTEGRATIVE BIOLOGY: Stems cells and cancer
Guest Editors Mary Helen Barcellos-Hoff and Pamela Cowin, New York University Langone School of Medicine. To be published in summer, 2016, articles will be temporarily free to access for duration of promotion period.
The precise focus of this issue is to be confirmed, but it will be restricted to invited authors only.

Cancer research

© Shutterstock

NANOSCALE: Nanoscale approaches for cancer diagnosis and treatment
Guest Editors: Zhuang Liu, Soochow University and Samuel Achilefu, Washington University in St. Louis. This themed issue will be published in 2016 and articles will be temporarily free to access for the duration of the promotion period. Articles will showcase recent developments in nanoscience and nanotechnology for cancer research, from diagnosis, to imaging and treatment. The themed issue is for invited authors only.

POLYMER CHEMISTRY: Polymeric materials for anti-cancer drug delivery
Coordinated by the Editorial Office, articles in this subject area will be organised together to form a web-only collection. These articles will be temporarily free to access for the duration of the promotion period.

MEDCHEMCOMM: Small molecules in Cancer Immunotherapy
Planning is in the early stages, with articles likely to come through in summer/autumn 2016.

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Themed Issue on Molecular Analysis for Art, Archaeometry and Conservation now published

Courtesy of Shutterstock

The new joint web themed Issue of Analyst and Analytical Methods on Molecular Analysis for Art, Archaeometry and Conservation has now been published online!

Take a look at this great collection of papers illustrating the most innovative research aimed at preserving our rich cultural heritage.

The themed issue highlights a great number of analytical techniques employed to study art and cultural objects at a molecular level, characterising their structure, properties and chemistry. 

Bertrand et al., Analyst, 2013, 138, 4463-4469

If you are interested in the study and preservation of art of the past and the present, discover the latest analytical breakthroughs described in our Web Collection.

“A deep connection to our past and shared cultural heritage must be preserved to foster a balanced society where all humanity can thrive”, from the Editorial of  Francesca Casadio and Richard P. Van Duyne, Guest Editors of the Issue.

In addition, below are some articles of the issue that you might be interested to read. These papers will be free to read for the next 4 weeks. Enjoy!

Looking beneath Dalí’s paint: non-destructive canvas analysis
Marta Oriola, Alenka Možir, Paul Garside, Gema Campo, Anna Nualart-Torroja, Irene Civil, Marianne Odlyha, May Cassar and Matija Strlič 
Anal. Methods, 2013, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C3AY41094C

Caggiani et al., Anal. Methods, 2013, 5, 4345-4354

Alteration of Asian lacquer: in-depth insight using a physico-chemical multiscale approach
Anne-Solenn Le Hô, Chloé Duhamel, Céline Daher, Ludovic Bellot-Gurlet, Céline Paris, Martine Regert, Michel Sablier, Guilhem André, Jean-Paul Desroches and Paul Dumas 
Analyst, 2013, 138, 5685-5696
DOI: 10.1039/C3AN00608E

Analysis of cadmium based pigments with time-resolved photo-luminescence
Anna Cesaratto, Cosimo D’Andrea, Austin Nevin, Gianluca Valentini, Francesco Tassone, Roberto Alberti, Tommaso Frizzi and Daniela Comelli  
Anal. Methods, 2013, Accepted Manuscript
DOI: 10.1039/C3AY41585F

Quantifying degradation of collagen in ancient manuscripts: the case of the Dead Sea Temple
Scroll R. Schütz, L. Bertinetti, I. Rabin, P. Fratzl and A. Masic 
Analyst, 2013,138, 5594-5599
DOI: 10.1039/C3AN00609C

Please click here to access the full web collection.  

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Royal Society of Chemistry Roadshow in Brazil this November

We are pleased to announce The Royal Society of Chemistry Brazil Roadshow that will take place in three amazing Brazilian locations this November.

The roadshow consists of three one-day scientific symposia in Campinas, Porto Alegre and Belo Horizonte, featuring lectures by some of the world’s leading international scientists in analytical science and sustainable chemistry.

The roadshow is free to attend and will bring together academics, students and industrial scientists in a stimulating and friendly environment. Join us to find out more about our journals and wider activities! Click here to register.

4th November: University of Campinas (IQ-UNICAMP), Campinas, Brazil

6th November: The Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul (IQ-UFRGS), Porto Alegre, Brazil

8th November: The Federal University of Minas Gerais (DQ-UFMG), Belo Horizonte, Brazil

Among the outstanding scientists presenting at the roadshow:

Frank Vanhaecke (Chair of the JAAS Editorial Board)

Craig Banks (Analytical Methods Associate Editor)

James Clark (Green Chemistry Advisory Board member)

Boris Mizaikoff, (Analyst Associate Editor)

Janet Scott (Green Chemistry Advisory Board member)

The Royal Society of Chemistry is proud to support and publish high-impact research from all over the globe, and a large amount of our content is from authors in Brazil. Below are some examples of the high-quality content published in Green Chemistry, Analyst, Analytical Methods, RSC Advances and JAAS by your Brazilian colleagues, please take a look at the papers listed below:

Glycerol as a recyclable solvent for copper-catalyzed cross-coupling reactions of diaryl diselenides with aryl boronic acids
Vanessa G. Ricordi, Camilo S. Freitas, Gelson Perin, Eder J. Lenardão, Raquel G. Jacob, Lucielli Savegnago and Diego Alves
Green Chem., 2012, 14, 1030–1034, DOI: 10.1039/C2GC16427B

Reversible polymerization of novel monomers bearing furan and plant oil moieties: a double click exploitation of renewable resources
Carla Vilela, Letizia Cruciani, Armando J. D. Silvestre and Alessandro Gandini
RSC Adv., 2012, 2, 2966–2974, DOI: 10.1039/C2RA20053H

Easy dual-mode ambient mass spectrometry with Venturi self-pumping, canned air, disposable parts and voltage-free sonic-spray ionization
Nicolas V. Schwab, Andreia M. Porcari, Mirela B. Coelho, Eduardo M. Schmidt, Jose L. Jara, Jesui V. Visentainer and Marcos N. Eberlin
Analyst, 2012, 137, 2537–2540, DOI: 10.1039/C2AN16312H

Capacitively coupled contactless conductivity detection on microfluidic systems—ten years of development
Wendell Karlos Tomazelli Coltro, Renato Sousa Lima, Thiago Pinotti Segato, Emanuel Carrilho, Dosil Pereira de Jesus, Claudimir Lucio do Lago and José Alberto Fracassi da Silva
Anal. Methods, 2012, 4, 25–33, DOI: 10.1039/C1AY05364G

Determination of trace metals in high-salinity petroleum produced formation water by inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry following on-line analyte separation/preconcentration
Eliane Padua Oliveira, Lu Yang, Ralph E. Sturgeon, Ricardo Erthal Santelli, Marcos Almeida Bezerra, Scott N. Willie and Ramsés Capilla
J. Anal. At. Spectrom., 2011, 26, 578-585, DOI: 10.1039/C0JA00108B

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Free to access Cancer Nanotechnology collection 2013

We are pleased to present a new Web Collection of articles from publications across the RSC journal portfolio demonstrating the use of (nano)technology in the diagnosis, imaging and treatment of cancer.

This web collection will be free to access until July 28th, so register for an RSC Publishing personal account and read this cutting edge research for free this week!

Here are just a few of the cancer nanotechnology articles:

Quantification of ovarian cancer markers with integrated microfluidic concentration gradient and imaging nanohole surface plasmon resonance
Carlos Escobedo, Yu-Wei Chou, Mohammad Rahman, Xiaobo Duan, Reuven Gordon, David Sinton, Alexandre G. Brolo and   Jacqueline Ferreira
Analyst, 2013,138, 1450-1458
DOI: 10.1039/C3AN36616B

Magnetic beads-based electrochemiluminescence immunosensor for determination of cancer markers using quantum dot functionalized PtRu alloys as labels
Yan Zhang, Shenguang Ge, Shaowei Wang, Mei Yan, Jinghua Yu, Xianrang Song and   Weiyan Liu
Analyst, 2012,137, 2176-2182
DOI: 10.1039/C2AN16170B

Magnetic quantitative immunoanalysis of carcinoembryonic antigen by ICP-MS with mercury labels
Hanyong Peng, Beibei Chen, Man He, Yuan Zhang and   Bin Hu
J. Anal. At. Spectrom., 2011,26, 1217-1223
DOI: 10.1039/C1JA00007A

A microfluidic system for introduction of nanolitre sample in inductively coupled plasma mass spectrometry using electrokinetic flow combined with hydrodynamic flow
Heyong Cheng, Zigang Xu, Jinhua Liu, Xiuzhong Wanga and   Xuefeng Yin
J. Anal. At. Spectrom., 2012,27, 346-353
DOI: 10.1039/C1JA10273G 

Visualising gold inside tumour cells following treatment with an antitumour gold(I) complex
Louise E. Wedlock, Matt R. Kilburn, John B. Cliff, Luis Filgueira, Martin Saunders and   Susan J. Berners-Price
Metallomics, 2011,3, 917-925
DOI: 10.1039/C1MT00053E

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Rayleigh, Ramsay, Rutherford and Raman

In his recently published Editorial, Robin Clark talks about the key contributions of the four great Nobel Laureates – Lord Rayleigh, Sir William Ramsay, Lord Rutherford and Sir Chandrasekhara Raman – to the understanding of light scattering, to the identification and classification of the rare gases, and to the discovery of the Raman effect.

Rayleigh, Ramsay, Rutherford and Raman

Rayleigh, Ramsay, Rutherford and Raman – their connections with, and contributions to, the discovery of the Raman effect
Robin J. H. Clark
Analyst, 2013, 138, 729-734
DOI: 10.1039/C2AN90124B

To commemorate this wonderful editorial, we have gathered together a collection of papers from the last few year on Raman spectroscopy that have been published in Analyst. These papers will be free to read until March 22nd. Enjoy!

SERS-based sandwich immunoassay using antibody coated magnetic nanoparticles for Escherichia coli enumeration
Burcu Guven, Nese Basaran-Akgul, Erhan Temur, Ugur Tamer and İsmail Hakkı Boyacı
Analyst, 2011, 136, 740-748
DOI: 10.1039/C0AN00473A

Evaluation of tip-enhanced Raman spectroscopy for characterizing different virus strains
Peter Hermann, Antje Hermelink, Veronika Lausch, Gudrun Holland, Lars Möller, Norbert Bannert and Dieter Naumann
Analyst, 2011, 136, 1148-1152
DOI: 10.1039/C0AN00531B

Surface enhanced optical spectroscopies for bioanalysis
Iain A. Larmour and Duncan Graham
Analyst, 2011, 136, 3831-3853
DOI: 10.1039/C1AN15452D

Recent advancements in optical DNA biosensors: Exploiting the plasmonic effects of metal nanoparticles
Hsin-I Peng and Benjamin L. Miller
Analyst, 2011, 136, 436-447
DOI: 10.1039/C0AN00636J

Non-invasive analysis of turbid samples using deep Raman spectroscopy
Kevin Buckley and Pavel Matousek
Analyst, 2011, 136, 3039-3050
DOI: 10.1039/C0AN00723D

Non-invasive analysis of turbid samples using deep Raman spectroscopy

Buckley & Matousek, Analyst, 2011, 136, 3039

Subcellular localization of early biochemical transformations in cancer-activated fibroblasts using infrared spectroscopic imaging
Sarah E. Holton, Michael J. Walsh and Rohit Bhargava
Analyst, 2011, 136, 2953-2958
DOI: 10.1039/C1AN15112F

Poor quality drugs: grand challenges in high throughput detection, countrywide sampling, and forensics in developing countries
Facundo M. Fernandez, Dana Hostetler, Kristen Powell, Harparkash Kaur, Michael D. Green, Dallas C. Mildenhall and Paul N. Newton
Analyst, 2011, 136, 3073-3082
DOI: 10.1039/C0AN00627K

Rapid, sensitive DNT vapor detection with UV-assisted photo-chemically synthesized gold nanoparticle SERS substrates
Maung Kyaw Khaing Oo, Chia-Fang Chang, Yuze Sun and Xudong Fan
Analyst, 2011, 136, 2811-2817
DOI: 10.1039/C1AN15110J

Surface enhanced Raman scattering for multiplexed detection
Jennifer A. Dougan and Karen Faulds
Analyst, 2012, 137, 545-554
DOI: 10.1039/C2AN15979A

Direct SERS detection of contaminants in a complex mixture: rapid, single step screening for melamine in liquid infant formula
Jordan F. Betz, Yi Cheng and Gary W. Rubloff
Analyst, 2012, 137, 826-828
DOI: 10.1039/C2AN15846A

A quantitative solid-state Raman spectroscopic method for control of fungicides
Bojidarka Ivanova and Michael Spiteller
Analyst, 2012, 137, 3355-3364
DOI: 10.1039/C2AN35174A

Extracting biological information with computational analysis of Fourier-transform infrared (FTIR) biospectroscopy datasets: current practices to future perspectives
Júlio Trevisan, Plamen P. Angelov, Paul L. Carmichael, Andrew D. Scott and Francis L. Martin
Analyst, 2012, 137, 3202-3215
DOI: 10.1039/C2AN16300D

Differentiating intrinsic SERS spectra from a mixture by sampling induced composition gradient and independent component analysis
Justin L. Abell, Joonsang Lee, Qun Zhao, Harold Szu and Yiping Zhao
Analyst, 2012, 137, 73-76
DOI: 10.1039/C1AN15623C

Surface enhanced Raman spectroscopy for microfluidic pillar arrayed separation chips
Lisa C. Taylor, Teresa B. Kirchner, Nickolay V. Lavrik and Michael J. Sepaniak
Analyst, 2012, 137, 1005-1012
DOI: 10.1039/C2AN16239C

Total internal reflection Raman spectroscopy
David A. Woods and Colin D. Bain
Analyst, 2012, 137, 35-48
DOI: 10.1039/C1AN15722A

Understanding the molecular information contained in principal component analysis of vibrational spectra of biological systems
F. Bonnier and H. J. Byrne
Analyst, 2012, 137, 322-332
DOI: 10.1039/C1AN15821J

2p or not 2p: tuppence-based SERS for the detection of illicit materials

Goodacre et al., Analyst, 2013, 138, 118

Streptococcus suis II immunoassay based on thorny gold nanoparticles and surface enhanced Raman scattering

Kun Chen, Heyou Han and Zhihui Luo
Analyst, 2012, 137, 1259-1264
DOI: 10.1039/C2AN15997J

2p or not 2p: tuppence-based SERS for the detection of illicit materials
Samuel Mabbott, Alex Eckmann, Cinzia Casiraghi and Royston Goodacre
Analyst, 2013, 138, 118-122
DOI: 10.1039/C2AN35974J

Toward development of a surface-enhanced Raman scattering (SERS)-based cancer diagnostic immunoassay panel
Jennifer H. Granger, Michael C. Granger, Matthew A. Firpo, Sean J. Mulvihill and Marc D. Porter
Analyst, 2013, 138, 410-416
DOI: 10.1039/C2AN36128K

3D confocal Raman imaging of endothelial cells and vascular wall: perspectives in analytical spectroscopy of biomedical research
Katarzyna Majzner, Agnieszka Kaczor, Neli Kachamakova-Trojanowska, Andrzej Fedorowicz, Stefan Chlopicki and Malgorzata Baranska
Analyst, 2013, 138, 603-610
DOI: 10.1039/C2AN36222H

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