HOPG


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AcronymDefinition
HOPGHighly Oriented Pyrolytic Graphite
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(2) the possibility to exfoliate HOPG in water, a nonconventional working medium for graphene nanoparticles, that represents an important issue for the applications needing an aqueous solution.
The d(T[G.sub.4]T) self-assembling from single-strand into GQ, influenced by the [Na.sup.+] versus [K.sup.+] ions concentration, was successfully detected using AFM on HOPG, Figure 3(a), and DP voltammetry at glassy carbon (GC) electrode, Figures 3(b) and 3(c) [51].
Freshly cleaved HOPG sheets were employed to serve as the working electrode, and mechanically polished Pt/Ir tips were used as the scanning probe.
Plaque assays performed in 1E3, 1E5, and 1E6 dilutions showed that the hOPG baculovirus stock titer was ~1E6 pfu/mL (Dulbecco and Vogt, 1953).
Actualmente se han documentado HopA (48 kDa), HopB (49 kDa) HopC (50 kDa), HopD (67 kDa), HopH [29], HopF, HopG y HorJ [70].
AFM and scanning tunneling microscope imaging of HOPG goes back to the early days of the instruments.
The ELISA for human OPG (hOPG) was performed according to a method described previously (8).
Last August, several speakers at an STM conference in Baltimore remarked that features of a substrate called highly ordered pyrolytic graphite (HOPG) can muddle interpretations of biomolecular studies.
Highly oriented pyrolytic graphite (HOPG; Advanced Ceramics, ZYH grade, mosaic spread = 3.5 [+ or -] 1.5[degrees]) was used as a model electrode for in situ AFM imaging, which was carried out for freshly cleaved HOPG surfaces.
Contract awarded for Hopg highly oriented pyrolytic graphite crystal 5ea
The work carried out by Geim and Novoselov in 2004 was a simple exfoliation method in which protrusions of highly-oriented pyrolytic graphite (HOPG) were embedded in photoresist and adhesive tape was used to successively peel off layers of graphene [2].
Another set of studies focused on FIB-generated defects on graphite surface, in particular on highly oriented pyrolytic graphite (HOPG) [43], which was found to efficiently trap deposited nanoparticles by dangling bonds [44].