Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://doi.org/10.15480/882.2810
Publisher DOI: 10.3762/bjnano.5.23
Title: Oriented attachment explains cobalt ferrite nanoparticle growth in bioinspired syntheses
Language: English
Authors: Wolff, Annalena 
Hetaba, Walid 
Wißbrock, Marco 
Löffler, Stefan 
Mill, Nadine 
Eckstädt, Katrin 
Dreyer, Axel 
Ennen, Inga 
Sewald, Norbert 
Schattschneider, Peter 
Hütten, Andreas 
Keywords: bioinspired synthesis;cobalt ferrite nanoparticles;nanoparticle growth;oriented attachment;polypeptide
Issue Date: 28-Feb-2014
Publisher: Beilstein-Institut zur Förderung der Chemischen Wissenschaften
Source: Beilstein Journal of Nanotechnology (5): 210-218 (2014)
Journal or Series Name: Beilstein journal of nanotechnology 
Abstract (english): Oriented attachment has created a great debate about the description of crystal growth throughout the last decade. This aggregationbased model has successfully described biomineralization processes as well as forms of inorganic crystal growth, which could not be explained by classical crystal growth theory. Understanding the nanoparticle growth is essential since physical properties, such as the magnetic behavior, are highly dependent on the microstructure, morphology and composition of the inorganic crystals. In this work, the underlying nanoparticle growth of cobalt ferrite nanoparticles in a bioinspired synthesis was studied. Bioinspired syntheses have sparked great interest in recent years due to their ability to influence and alter inorganic crystal growth and therefore tailor properties of nanoparticles. In this synthesis, a short synthetic version of the protein MMS6, involved in nanoparticle formation within magnetotactic bacteria, was used to alter the growth of cobalt ferrite. We demonstrate that the bioinspired nanoparticle growth can be described by the oriented attachment model. The intermediate stages proposed in the theoretical model, including primary-building-block-like substructures as well as mesocrystal-like structures, were observed in HRTEM measurements. These structures display regions of substantial orientation and possess the same shape and size as the resulting discs. An increase in orientation with time was observed in electron diffraction measurements. The change of particle diameter with time agrees with the recently proposed kinetic model for oriented attachment
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/11420/6465
DOI: 10.15480/882.2810
ISSN: 2190-4286
Institute: Keramische Hochleistungswerkstoffe M-9 
Type: (wissenschaftlicher) Artikel
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