Quantum Dots Anti-Counterfeiting (Indium Phosphide/Zinc Sulphide-MPA-COOH Quantum Dots)
Product: Quantum Dots Anti-Counterfeiting
We provide high quality water-soluble gradient alloyed (GA) ZnSe/ZnS, CdS/ZnS, CdSe/ZnS, InP/ZnS, InP/ZnS,and PbS QDs.
|Product Name||Indium Phosphide/Zinc Sulphide-MPA-COOH Quantum Dots|
|Application||Bio-Conjugation with Bio-Molecules|
|Main Inspect Verifier||Manager QC|
Dr. Ms. Kamiko Chang, Ph.D(University of Science and Technology Beijing, China)
Counterfeiting is a worldwide problem that results in the loss of hundreds of billions of dollars each year. Both consumers and producers are negatively affected by the influx of counterfeit items into the market. To counteract this problem, Quantum Dots Anti-Counterfeiting technology is constantly being developed and improved. This technology seeks to mark authentic items in a way that is very difficult and hopefully impossible, to duplicate.
Dr. Nicholaos G. Demas (Newcastle University School Of Machanical & Systems Engg. UK)
Quantum Dots Anti-Counterfeiting can be used as taggants, but they can also function as biological indicators. Current trends show that there is an interest in using nanotechnology to monitor health. The ability to maintain a healthy lifestyle is governed by several different factors, one of which is regular physical exercise. With increasing technological advancements.
Dr. Bruce Perrault, Ph.D (Georgia Institute of Technology (Georgia Tech), USA)
Currently, much research has been done on the addition of a unique signal to polymeric materials. The types of signals imparted to these materials include fluorescence, magnetic, electrical, thermal, chemical, and radio frequency signals. This research focuses on the incorporation of a fluorescence signal into fibers.
Dr. Huojin Chan (University of Science and Technology of China, Hefei, Anhui, China)
Quantum Dots Anti-Counterfeiting is conventionally applied to fibers using fluorescent dyes and coatings. Small fluorescent dye molecules can be placed in solution with dry polymer and solvent, which can then be spun into fibers. These dyes have the potential to leak in certain environments, and to lose their strength during exposure to certain wavelengths of light. Common fluorescent dye molecules include Alq3, acridinium betaine, quinacrine dihydrochloride, naphthofluorescein, fluorescein, , and trisulfonic acid trisodium salt. These dyes can easily provide fluorescence to polymer fibers.
Dr. Darren Chandler, Ph.D(Manchester Metropolitan University, U.K)
Holograms, tamper‐evident closures, tags and markings and RFID labels are the most widely known anti‐counterfeiting technologies. The key limitation of these methods is that they can be cop‐ ied. Innovations exploiting the intrinsic nature of Quantum Dots Anti-Counterfeiting to give items complex and unique ‘fingerprints’ results both in the development of new approaches and improvement of existing techniques.
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