Home » Diamond Nanoparticles (C, Purity: 75.65 %, APS: 2-5nm)


Stock No. CAS MSDS Specification COA
NS6130-01-115 7782-40-3 MSDS pdf Specification pdf COA pdf

Diamond Nanoparticles (C, Purity: 75.65 %, APS: 2-5nm)

Diamond Nanoparticles

Product: Diamond Nanoparticles (C, Purity: 75.65 %, APS: 2-5nm)

Quality Control: Each lot of Diamond Nanoparticles was tested successfully.

TEM - Diamond Nanoparticles

TEM - Diamond Nanoparticles

Particles Size Analysis - Diamond Nanopowder

Particles Size Analysis - Diamond Nanopowder

Product Diamond Nanoparticles
Stock No NS6130-01-115
CAS 7782-40-3 Confirm
Purity 75.65 % Confirm
APS 2-5nm (95.2 %), 5.1-10nm (4.1 %), 10.1-20nm (0.7 %) Confirm
Molecular Formula C Confirm
Molecular Weight 12.01 g/mol Confirm
Form Powder Confirm
Color Gray Confirm
Density 3.05-3.3 g/cm³ Confirm
Melting Point 3727 °C Confirm
SSA 200-450 m²/g Confirm
Electrical Resistivity 7.7x107 ohm.cm Confirm
Solubility Insoluble in water
Main Inspect Verifier Manager QC

Typical Chemical Analysis

Assay 75.65%
Other Metal 5000ppm

Expert Reviews

Jules L. Routbort
Jules L. Routbort, (Argonne National Laboratory, Argonne, USA)

Diamond Nanoparticles use of diamond in a variety of medical applications, including drug delivery devices, microelectromechanical devices, and cardiovascular devices. Diamond-based materials and devices must be overcome. Reproducible, scalable processes must be developed to facilitate the translation of diamond coatings to clinical use. The short-term toxicity, long-term toxicity, and fate of diamond, impurities, and breakdown products must be carefully considered using medical application-specific parameters26 and 77. The properties of diamond for particular medical applications. Diamond-based materials and devices may be translated to use in medical devices, drug delivery, and medical diagnostic applications over the next few decades.

Dr. Ms. Kamiko Chang, Ph.D
Dr. Ms. Kamiko Chang, Ph.D, (University of Science and Technology Beijing, China)

Diamond Nanoparticles coatings have been applied to a number of medical devices in recent years, including temporomandibular joint prostheses, heart valves, and microelectromechanical systems, for the purpose of extending implant lifetime. Diamond may find use in microscale devices for sensing and/or drug delivery, which are known as biomedical microelectromechanical systems (bioMEMS). Conventional micro electromechanical systems are commonly fabricated using silicon; however, silicon demonstrates undesirable mechanical and tribological properties, including poor brittle fracture strength and a tendency to adhere to surfaces (stiction).

Dr. Nicholaos G. Demas
Dr. Nicholaos G. Demas, (Newcastle University School Of Machanical & Systems Engg. UK)

Diamond Nanoparticles Surface-modified diamond nanoparticles can be used as highly effective antigen delivery carriers, which suggests that modified nanodiamonds have immense potential to be utilized as an alternative to traditional catalysts.[12] Studies have shown that small photoluminescent diamond nanoparticles that remain free in the cytosol are excellent contenders for the transport of biomolecule. The interaction of the catalyst with the ND surface was also found to be an important factor in the  investigated iron oxide ND and nickel-modified ND in the catalysis of methanol decomposition. In general, ND-based catalytic materials exhibited better activity, with a direct correlation between the rate of methanol decomposition and the amount of ND incorporated in the catalyst.

Takeo Oku
Takeo Oku, (Department of Materials Science, The University of Shiga Prefecture, Hassaka 2500, Hikone, Shiga 522-8533, Japan)

Diamond Nanoparticles, also known as nanodiamonds, are single crystal diamonds that range anywhere from 5 to 500 nm. Because of their inexpensive, large-scale synthesis, potential for surface functionalization, and high biocompatibility, nanodiamonds are widely investigated as a potential material in biological and electronic applications and quantum engineering. Diamond nanoparticles have the potential to be utilized in a myriad of biological applications and due to their unique properties such as inertness and hardness, nanodiamonds may prove to be a better alternative to the traditional nanomaterials currently utilized to carry drugs, coat implantable materials, and synthesize biosensors and biomedical robots. The low cytotoxicity of diamond nanoparticles affirms their utilization as biologically compatible materials.

Dr. Ms. Guixin (Susan), Ph.D
Dr. Ms. Guixin (Susan), Ph.D, (Switzerland-Institute for Inorganic Chemistry, Zurich, Switzerland)

Diamond Nanoparticles -based nucleic acid sensors have recently been developed. described fabrication of diamond nanowires through use of an electrochemical phenyl-linker molecule attachment and functionalized thiol-modified DNA. Sensitivity to hybridization of complementary DNA sequences with a concentration of 2 pM over a 3 mm2 sensor area was demonstrated. No degradation in DNA bonding was noted over thirty hybridization/denaturation cycles. Diamond is the hardest known material. The industrial production of nano-scaled diamonds takes place at high temperatures and under high pressure. Applications of diamond Nanoparticles include their use as filling components in synthetic materials and in the production of polishes.

Diamond Nanoparticles

Diamond Nanoparticles