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Carboxyl Graphene

As low as $380.00 $0.00
In stock
SKU# 18

Good solubility in polar solvents.

Product Detail

CAS No.: 7782-42-5

Carboxyl graphene (-COOH) from ACS Material is produced using our own in-house proprietary methods meeting all our standards for quality, consistency, and purity. The carboxyl group ratio reaches up to 5% and the total product is upwards of 99% pure. Grain size ranges from 1-5 microns and can be easily suspended in DI, DMF, or other polar solvents. This black powder is ideal for depositing on various substrates using conventional mechanical exfoliation or by using a solution for spin coating. Carboxyl graphene is an ideal material for biological, chemical, and physical applications.

ACS Material is an experienced and reputable provider of graphene and other advanced nanomaterials to leading researchers around the globe. We have what you need to create the products for a better tomorrow. Contact a member of our team today for more information about carboxyl graphene or any of our other innovative materials.

For high-quality cutting-edge research materials at reasonable prices, trust ACS Material.

Carboxyl Graphene Info

FT-IR of ACS Material Carboxyl Graphene

Disclaimer: ACS Material LLC believes that the information on our website is accurate and represents the best and most current information available to us. ACS Material makes no representations or warranties either express or implied, regarding the suitability of the material for any purpose or the accuracy of the information listed here. Accordingly, ACS Material will not be responsible for damages resulting from use of or reliance upon this information.

How you get the graphene in the first place? Is it through Hummer's method‚ hydrazine treatment and then some method of functionalization or maybe a different route?

ACS Material prepares Graphene Oxide using the Modified Hummer’s Method. The synthesis following that is proprietary and we cannot disclose the details‚ but we are able to produce the functional group: -COOH as a stock item‚ and the groups: -NH‚ -NH2‚ -Amino-PEG‚ and rGO-NH-Carboimidazole as special order items. Typically‚ the (-COOH) can be produced by organic reaction using (-OH) and (C-O-C).

What is the structure of Carboxyl Graphene? The carboxyl groups are only at edges‚ or they are also attached to the basil plane of graphene? What is the electrical conductivity of this product?

Most Carboxyl groups (-COOH) are at the edges. The other related group present is derived from –OH or C-O-H which yields O-CH2-COOH. Carboxyl Graphene is non-conductive.

Research Citations of ACS Material Products

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  2. Chu, Bryan, et al. “Graphene-Enhanced Environmentally-Benign Cutting Fluids for High-Performance Micro-Machining Applications.” Journal of Nanoscience and Nanotechnology, vol. 13, no. 8, Jan. 2013, pp. 5500–5504., doi:10.1166/jnn.2013.7538.
  3. Lammel, Tobias, and José M. Navas. “Graphene nanoplatelets spontaneously translocate into the cytosol and physically interact with cellular organelles in the fish cell line PLHC-1.” Aquatic Toxicology, vol. 150, 2014, pp. 55–65., doi:10.1016/j.aquatox.2014.02.016.
  4. Lammel, Tobias, et al. “Potentiating effect of graphene nanomaterials on aromatic environmental pollutant-Induced cytochrome P450 1A expression in the topminnow fish hepatoma cell line PLHC-1.” Environmental Toxicology, vol. 30, no. 10, May 2014, pp. 1192–1204., doi:10.1002/tox.21991.
  5. Liu, Zhenbao, et al. “Intracellular Detection of ATP Using an Aptamer Beacon Covalently Linked to Graphene Oxide Resisting Nonspecific Probe Displacement.” Analytical Chemistry, vol. 86, no. 24, 2014, pp. 12229–12235., doi:10.1021/ac503358m.
  6. Robertson, Neil M., et al. “Monitoring the Multitask Mechanism of DNase I Activity Using Graphene Nanoassemblies.” Bioconjugate Chemistry, vol. 26, no. 4, Oct. 2015, pp. 735–745., doi:10.1021/acs.bioconjchem.5b00067.
  7. Balcioglu, Mustafa, et al. “Doxorubicin loading on graphene oxide, iron oxide and gold nanoparticle hybrid.” Journal of Materials Chemistry B, vol. 1, no. 45, 2013, p. 6187., doi:10.1039/c3tb20992j.
  8. Rana, Muhit, et al. “Nano-Graphene oxide as a novel platform for monitoring the effect of LNA modification on nucleic acid interactions.” The Analyst, vol. 139, no. 4, 2014, pp. 714–720., doi:10.1039/c3an02066e.
  9. Kaplan, Amir, et al. “Structures Self-Assembled from Anionic Graphene and Cationic Manganese Porphyrin: Characterization and Application in Artificial Photosynthesis.” European Journal of Inorganic Chemistry, vol. 2014, no. 13, 2014, pp. 2288–2295., doi:10.1002/ejic.201400054.
  10. Balcioglu, Mustafa, et al. “DNA-Length-Dependent Quenching of Fluorescently Labeled Iron Oxide Nanoparticles with Gold, Graphene Oxide and MoS2 Nanostructures.” ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces, vol. 6, no. 15, 2014, pp. 12100–12110., doi:10.1021/am503553h.
  11. Balcioglu, Mustafa, et al. “Smart-Polymer-Functionalized Graphene Nanodevices for Thermo-Switch-Controlled Biodetection.” ACS Biomaterials Science & Engineering, vol. 1, no. 1, Dec. 2015, pp. 27–36., doi:10.1021/ab500029h.
  12. Lu, Chang, et al. “Covalent linking DNA to graphene oxide and its comparison with physisorbed probes for Hg 2 detection.” Biosensors and Bioelectronics, vol. 79, 2016, pp. 244–250., doi:10.1016/j.bios.2015.12.043.
  13. Mauro, Nicolò, et al. “Biotin-Containing Reduced Graphene Oxide-Based Nanosystem as a Multieffect Anticancer Agent: Combining Hyperthermia with Targeted Chemotherapy.” Biomacromolecules, vol. 16, no. 9, May 2015, pp. 2766–2775., doi:10.1021/acs.biomac.5b00705.
  14. Robertson, Neil M., et al. “Discriminating a Single Nucleotide Difference for Enhanced miRNA Detection Using Tunable Graphene and Oligonucleotide Nanodevices.” Langmuir, vol. 31, no. 36, Feb. 2015, pp. 9943–9952., doi:10.1021/acs.langmuir.5b02026.
  15. Robertson, Neil M., et al. “Unlocked Nucleic Acids for miRNA detection using two dimensional nano-Graphene oxide.” Biosensors and Bioelectronics, vol. 89, 2017, pp. 551–557., doi:10.1016/j.bios.2016.02.058.
  16. Lu, Chang, et al. “Comparison of Graphene Oxide and Reduced Graphene Oxide for DNA Adsorption and Sensing.” Langmuir, vol. 32, no. 41, June 2016, pp. 10776–10783., doi:10.1021/acs.langmuir.6b03032.
  17. Ionita, Mariana, et al. “Effect of carboxylic acid functionalized graphene on physical-Chemical and biological performances of polysulfone porous films.” Polymer, vol. 92, 2016, pp. 1–12., doi:10.1016/j.polymer.2016.03.040.
  18. Nieto, Andy, et al. “Graphene reinforced metal and ceramic matrix composites: a review.” International Materials Reviews, vol. 62, no. 5, 2016, pp. 241–302., doi:10.1080/09506608.2016.1219481.
  19. Lu, Chang, et al. “Comparison of MoS2, WS2, and Graphene Oxide for DNA Adsorption and Sensing.” Langmuir, vol. 33, no. 2, May 2017, pp. 630–637., doi:10.1021/acs.langmuir.6b04502.
  20. Qin, Ailin, et al. “Precipitation of PEG/Carboxyl-Modified Gold Nanoparticles with Magnesium Pyrophosphate: A New Platform for Real-Time Monitoring of Loop-Mediated Isothermal Amplification.” ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces, vol. 9, no. 12, 2017, pp. 10472–10480., doi:10.1021/acsami.7b00046.
  21. Hizir, Mustafa Salih, et al. “Universal sensor array for highly selective system identification using two-Dimensional nanoparticles.” Chemical Science, vol. 8, no. 8, 2017, pp. 5735–5745., doi:10.1039/c7sc01522d.
  22. Huang, Zhicheng, and Juewen Liu. “Length-Dependent Diblock DNA with Poly-Cytosine (Poly-C) as High-Affinity Anchors on Graphene Oxide.” Langmuir, vol. 34, no. 3, Sept. 2017, pp. 1171–1177., doi:10.1021/acs.langmuir.7b02812.
  23. Ahmed, Syed Rahin, et al. “Optoelectronic fowl adenovirus detection based on local electric field enhancement on graphene quantum dots and gold nanobundle hybrid.” Biosensors and Bioelectronics, vol. 103, 2018, pp. 45–53., doi:10.1016/j.bios.2017.12.028.
  24. Wang, Liu, et al. “Transition Metal Dichalcogenide Nanosheets for Visual Monitoring PCR Rivaling a Real-Time PCR Instrument.” ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces, vol. 10, no. 5, 2018, pp. 4409–4418., doi:10.1021/acsami.7b15746.
  25. Su, Weitao, Naresh Kumar, Andrey Krayev, and Marc Chaigneau. "In situ topographical chemical and electrical imaging of carboxyl graphene oxide at the nanoscale." Nature communications 9, no. 1 (2018): 2891.
  26. Wang, Liu, Zhicheng Huang, Yibo Liu, Jian Wu, and Juewen Liu. "Fluorescent DNA Probing Nanoscale MnO2: Adsorption, Dissolution by Thiol, and Nanozyme Activity." Langmuir 34, no. 9 (2018): 3094-3101.
  27. Zhang, Zijie, and Juewen Liu. "An engineered one-site aptamer with higher sensitivity for label-free detection of adenosine on graphene oxide." Canadian Journal of Chemistry 96, no. 11 (2018): 957-963.
  28. Chand, Rohit, Yi Lan Wang, David Kelton, and Suresh Neethirajan. "Isothermal DNA amplification with functionalized graphene and nanoparticle assisted electroanalysis for rapid detection of Johne’s disease." Sensors and Actuators B: Chemical 261 (2018): 31-37.