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Programming Cells for Dynamic Assembly of Inorganic Nano‐Objects with Spatiotemporal Control

Programming living cells to organize inorganic nano‐objects (NOs) in a spatiotemporally precise fashion would advance new techniques for creating ordered ensembles of NOs and new bio–abiotic hybrid materials with emerging functionalities. Bacterial cells often grow in cellular communities called bio... Full description

Journal Title: Advanced Materials April 2018, Vol.30(16), pp.n/a-n/a
Main Author: Wang, Xinyu
Other Authors: Pu, Jiahua , An, Bolin , Li, Yingfeng , Shang, Yuequn , Ning, Zhijun , Liu, Yi , Ba, Fang , Zhang, Jiaming , Zhong, Chao
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ID: ISSN: 0935-9648 ; E-ISSN: 1521-4095 ; DOI: 10.1002/adma.201705968
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recordid: wj10.1002/adma.201705968
title: Programming Cells for Dynamic Assembly of Inorganic Nano‐Objects with Spatiotemporal Control
format: Article
creator:
  • Wang, Xinyu
  • Pu, Jiahua
  • An, Bolin
  • Li, Yingfeng
  • Shang, Yuequn
  • Ning, Zhijun
  • Liu, Yi
  • Ba, Fang
  • Zhang, Jiaming
  • Zhong, Chao
subjects:
  • Bacterial Biofilms
  • Curli Nanofibers
  • Dynamic Self‐Assembly
  • Functional Amyloids
  • Light‐Induced Gene Circuits
ispartof: Advanced Materials, April 2018, Vol.30(16), pp.n/a-n/a
description: Programming living cells to organize inorganic nano‐objects (NOs) in a spatiotemporally precise fashion would advance new techniques for creating ordered ensembles of NOs and new bio–abiotic hybrid materials with emerging functionalities. Bacterial cells often grow in cellular communities called biofilms. Here, a strategy is reported for programming dynamic biofilm formation for the synchronized assembly of discrete NOs or hetero‐nanostructures on diverse interfaces in a dynamic, scalable, and hierarchical fashion. By engineering to sense blue light and respond by producing biofilm curli fibers, biofilm formation is spatially controlled and the patterned NOs' assembly is simultaneously achieved. Diverse and complex fluorescent quantum dot patterns with a minimum patterning resolution of 100 µm are demonstrated. By temporally controlling the sequential addition of NOs into the culture, multilayered heterostructured thin films are fabricated through autonomous layer‐by‐layer assembly. It is demonstrated that biologically dynamic self‐assembly can be used to advance a new repertoire of nanotechnologies and materials with increasing complexity that would be otherwise challenging to produce. is reported for the synchronized assembly of inorganic nano‐objects (NOs) in a dynamic, scalable, and hierarchical fashion. Diverse and complex fluorescent quantum dot patterns with a minimum resolution of 100 µm are achieved through programed light regulation. Multilayered heterostructured films through layer‐by‐layer assembly are demonstrated by temporally controlling the sequential addition of NOs.
language:
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0935-9648 ; E-ISSN: 1521-4095 ; DOI: 10.1002/adma.201705968
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0935-9648
  • 09359648
  • 1521-4095
  • 15214095
url: Link


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titleProgramming Cells for Dynamic Assembly of Inorganic Nano‐Objects with Spatiotemporal Control
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subjectBacterial Biofilms ; Curli Nanofibers ; Dynamic Self‐Assembly ; Functional Amyloids ; Light‐Induced Gene Circuits
descriptionProgramming living cells to organize inorganic nano‐objects (NOs) in a spatiotemporally precise fashion would advance new techniques for creating ordered ensembles of NOs and new bio–abiotic hybrid materials with emerging functionalities. Bacterial cells often grow in cellular communities called biofilms. Here, a strategy is reported for programming dynamic biofilm formation for the synchronized assembly of discrete NOs or hetero‐nanostructures on diverse interfaces in a dynamic, scalable, and hierarchical fashion. By engineering to sense blue light and respond by producing biofilm curli fibers, biofilm formation is spatially controlled and the patterned NOs' assembly is simultaneously achieved. Diverse and complex fluorescent quantum dot patterns with a minimum patterning resolution of 100 µm are demonstrated. By temporally controlling the sequential addition of NOs into the culture, multilayered heterostructured thin films are fabricated through autonomous layer‐by‐layer assembly. It is demonstrated that biologically dynamic self‐assembly can be used to advance a new repertoire of nanotechnologies and materials with increasing complexity that would be otherwise challenging to produce. is reported for the synchronized assembly of inorganic nano‐objects (NOs) in a dynamic, scalable, and hierarchical fashion. Diverse and complex fluorescent quantum dot patterns with a minimum resolution of 100 µm are achieved through programed light regulation. Multilayered heterostructured films through layer‐by‐layer assembly are demonstrated by temporally controlling the sequential addition of NOs.
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titleProgramming Cells for Dynamic Assembly of Inorganic Nano‐Objects with Spatiotemporal Control
descriptionProgramming living cells to organize inorganic nano‐objects (NOs) in a spatiotemporally precise fashion would advance new techniques for creating ordered ensembles of NOs and new bio–abiotic hybrid materials with emerging functionalities. Bacterial cells often grow in cellular communities called biofilms. Here, a strategy is reported for programming dynamic biofilm formation for the synchronized assembly of discrete NOs or hetero‐nanostructures on diverse interfaces in a dynamic, scalable, and hierarchical fashion. By engineering to sense blue light and respond by producing biofilm curli fibers, biofilm formation is spatially controlled and the patterned NOs' assembly is simultaneously achieved. Diverse and complex fluorescent quantum dot patterns with a minimum patterning resolution of 100 µm are demonstrated. By temporally controlling the sequential addition of NOs into the culture, multilayered heterostructured thin films are fabricated through autonomous layer‐by‐layer assembly. It is demonstrated that biologically dynamic self‐assembly can be used to advance a new repertoire of nanotechnologies and materials with increasing complexity that would be otherwise challenging to produce. is reported for the synchronized assembly of inorganic nano‐objects (NOs) in a dynamic, scalable, and hierarchical fashion. Diverse and complex fluorescent quantum dot patterns with a minimum resolution of 100 µm are achieved through programed light regulation. Multilayered heterostructured films through layer‐by‐layer assembly are demonstrated by temporally controlling the sequential addition of NOs.
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abstractProgramming living cells to organize inorganic nano‐objects (NOs) in a spatiotemporally precise fashion would advance new techniques for creating ordered ensembles of NOs and new bio–abiotic hybrid materials with emerging functionalities. Bacterial cells often grow in cellular communities called biofilms. Here, a strategy is reported for programming dynamic biofilm formation for the synchronized assembly of discrete NOs or hetero‐nanostructures on diverse interfaces in a dynamic, scalable, and hierarchical fashion. By engineering to sense blue light and respond by producing biofilm curli fibers, biofilm formation is spatially controlled and the patterned NOs' assembly is simultaneously achieved. Diverse and complex fluorescent quantum dot patterns with a minimum patterning resolution of 100 µm are demonstrated. By temporally controlling the sequential addition of NOs into the culture, multilayered heterostructured thin films are fabricated through autonomous layer‐by‐layer assembly. It is demonstrated that biologically dynamic self‐assembly can be used to advance a new repertoire of nanotechnologies and materials with increasing complexity that would be otherwise challenging to produce. is reported for the synchronized assembly of inorganic nano‐objects (NOs) in a dynamic, scalable, and hierarchical fashion. Diverse and complex fluorescent quantum dot patterns with a minimum resolution of 100 µm are achieved through programed light regulation. Multilayered heterostructured films through layer‐by‐layer assembly are demonstrated by temporally controlling the sequential addition of NOs.
doi10.1002/adma.201705968
pages1-10
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date2018-04