Synonyms for sensorics or Related words with sensorics
Examples of "sensorics"
G. Gautschi: „Piezoelectric
“, published by Springer
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Many technical applications of biological objects like proteins, viruses or bacteria such as chromatography, optical information technology,
, catalysis and drug delivery require their immobilization. Carbon nanotubes, gold particles and synthetic polymers are used for this purpose. This immobilization has been achieved predominantly by adsorption or by chemical binding and to a lesser extent by incorporating these objects as guests in host matrices.
From 1985 until 1994, Gerhard was scientist and project manager at the Heinrich-Hertz-Institut fuer Nachrichtentechnik (now Fraunhofer Institute for Telecommunications) Berlin in the department led by Gerhard Mahler. In 1994 and 1996, he was appointed university professor for
and for applied condensed-matter physics, respectively, at the science faculty of the University of Potsdam.
The nanofibres, hollow nanofibres, core–shell nanofibres, and nanorods or nanotubes produced have a great potential for a broad range of applications including homogeneous and heterogeneous catalysis,
, filter applications, and optoelectronics. Here we will just consider a limited set of applications related to life science.
The rise of piezoelectric technology is directly related to a set of inherent advantages. The high modulus of elasticity of many piezoelectric materials is comparable to that of many metals and goes up to . Even though piezoelectric sensors are electromechanical systems that react to compression, the sensing elements show almost zero deflection. This gives piezoelectric sensors ruggedness, an extremely high natural frequency and an excellent linearity over a wide amplitude range. Additionally, piezoelectric technology is insensitive to electromagnetic fields and radiation, enabling measurements under harsh conditions. Some materials used (especially gallium phosphate or tourmaline) are extremely stable at high temperatures, enabling sensors to have a working range of up to . Tourmaline shows pyroelectricity in addition to the piezoelectric effect; this is the ability to generate an electrical signal when the temperature of the crystal changes. This effect is also common to piezoceramic materials. Gautschi in "Piezoelectric
" (2002) offers this comparison table of characteristics of piezo sensor materials vs other types:
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