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Exploring the Realms of Nature for Nanosynthesis

  • Ram Prasad
  • Anal K. Jha
  • Kamal Prasad

Part of the Nanotechnology in the Life Sciences book series (NALIS)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xiv
  2. Tabeer Khan, Sidra Abbas, Anila Fariq, Azra Yasmin
    Pages 25-50
  3. Aditya Saran, Rajender Boddula, Priyanka Dubey, Ramyakrishna Pothu, Saurabh Gautam
    Pages 51-62
  4. Sabiha Zamani, Babita Jha, Anal K. Jha, Kamal Prasad
    Pages 81-108
  5. Babita Jha, Anal K. Jha, Kamal Prasad
    Pages 147-170
  6. Niraj Kumari, Priti Kumari, Anal K. Jha, Kamal Prasad
    Pages 171-198
  7. Priti Kumari, Niraj Kumari, Anal K. Jha, K. P. Singh, Kamal Prasad
    Pages 199-220
  8. Mugdha Rao, Anal K. Jha, Kamal Prasad
    Pages 241-271
  9. Santosh Kumar, Mohammad Y. Wani, Joonseok Koh
    Pages 273-290
  10. Sumit K. Roy, Kamal Prasad
    Pages 291-317
  11. G. P. Singh, Neha Singh, Ratan Kumar Dey, Kamal Prasad
    Pages 319-339
  12. Sandra Pérez Álvarez, Marco Antonio Magallanes Tapia, Jesús Alicia Chávez Medina, Eduardo Fidel Héctor Ardisana, María Esther González Vega
    Pages 355-384
  13. Sai Swaroop Dalli, Bijaya Kumar Uprety, Mahdieh Samavi, Radhika Singh, Sudip Kumar Rakshit
    Pages 385-405
  14. Back Matter
    Pages 407-414

About this book

Introduction

Nature, by dint of its constitution, harbors many unassuming mysteries broadly manifested by its constituent cohorts. If physics is the pivot that holds nature and chemistry provides reasons for its existence, then the rest is just manifestation. Nanoscience and technology harbor the congruence of these two core subjects, whereby many phenomenon may be studied in the same perspective. That nature operates at nanoscale—obeying the principles of thermodynamics and supramolecular chemistry—is a well understood fact manifested in a variety of life processes: bones are restored after a fracture; clots potentially leading to cerebral strokes can be dissolved. The regeneration of new structures in our system follows a bottom-up approach. Be it a microbe (benign or pathogenic), plant (lower or higher), plant parts/organs, food beneficiaries, animal (lower), higher animal processing wastes, these all are found to deliver nanomaterials under amenable processing conditions. Identically, the molecules also seem to obey the thermodynamic principles once they get dissociated/ionized and the energy captured in the form of bonding helps in the synthesis of a myriad of nanomaterials. This edited volume explores the various green sources of nanomaterial synthesis and evaluates their industrial and biomedical applications with a scope of scaling up. It provides useful information to researchers involved in the green synthesis of nanomaterials in fields ranging from medicine to integrated agricultural management.

Keywords

Nanomaterials Green synthesis Antifungal Antibacterial Biomedicine Nanotechnology Biotechnology

Editors and affiliations

  • Ram Prasad
    • 1
  • Anal K. Jha
    • 2
  • Kamal Prasad
    • 3
  1. 1.Amity Institute of Microbial TechnologyAmity UniversityNoidaIndia
  2. 2.Aryabhatta Centre for Nanoscience and NanotechnologyAryabhatta Knowledge UniversityPatnaIndia
  3. 3.Department of PhysicsTilka Manjhi Bhagalpur UniversityBhagalpurIndia

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-99570-0
  • Copyright Information Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2018
  • Publisher Name Springer, Cham
  • eBook Packages Biomedical and Life Sciences
  • Print ISBN 978-3-319-99569-4
  • Online ISBN 978-3-319-99570-0
  • Series Print ISSN 2523-8027
  • Series Online ISSN 2523-8035
  • Buy this book on publisher's site
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