References of "Genin, Alexis"
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See detailMolecular biomimetics applied to medical devices
Van de Weerdt, Cécile ULg; Archembeau, Catherine; Vreuls, Christelle ULg et al

Poster (2012, May 05)

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See detailMolecular biomimetics applied to medical devices
Van de Weerdt, Cécile ULg; Vreuls, Christelle ULg; Genin, Alexis ULg et al

Poster (2012, April 18)

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See detailGenetically engineered polypeptides as a new tool for inorganic nano-particles separation in water based media
Vreuls, Christelle ULg; Genin, Alexis ULg; Zocchi, Germaine ULg et al

in Journal of Materials Chemistry (2011), 21

The present paper relates a method for the separation of an insoluble inorganic powder out of a mixture of several insoluble powders with different chemical compositions, using genetically engineered ... [more ▼]

The present paper relates a method for the separation of an insoluble inorganic powder out of a mixture of several insoluble powders with different chemical compositions, using genetically engineered inorganic binding peptides (GEPI). GEPI are small peptides that recognize and specifically bind an inorganic solid material. This GEPI is anchored to magnetic beads for easy recovery of the powder of interest from the mixture. [less ▲]

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See detailNanocoatings of inorganic surfaces by molecular biomimetic
Vreuls, Christelle ULg; Genin, Alexis ULg; Zocchi, Germaine ULg et al

Poster (2010, June 30)

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See detailNanocoatings of inorganic surfaces by molecular biomimetic
Vreuls, Christelle ULg; Genin, Alexis ULg; Zocchi, Germaine ULg et al

Poster (2010, March 22)

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See detailInorganic-binding peptides as tools for surface quality control
Vreuls, Christelle ULg; Zocchi, Germaine ULg; Genin, Alexis ULg et al

in Journal of Inorganic Biochemistry (2010)

This paper highlights an innovative application of inorganic-binding peptides as quality control tools for detecting defects on inorganic surfaces of any shape. The approach involves attaching a ... [more ▼]

This paper highlights an innovative application of inorganic-binding peptides as quality control tools for detecting defects on inorganic surfaces of any shape. The approach involves attaching a fluorescent label to an inorganic-binding peptide and exploiting the peptide's high binding specificity to detect, by simple fluorescence microscopy, chemical composition defects of microm size and crystallographic state defects. Proof of concept was demonstrated by monitoring binding of a previously isolated ZnO-binding peptide to galvanized steel substrates. The approach was further validated for TiO(2) coatings and stainless steel, with two new, specific inorganic-binding peptides isolated by phage display. [less ▲]

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