Writing about an article


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Hello, I want you to write two paragraphs about an article that I will upload to you. I will upload the instructions needed for this work, I want you to write two paragraphs an overview and impression paragraphs. In the overview paragraphs, there are some questions that you need to answer all of them from the article and there's one question that asked about a type of sensor that been covered in the class and the answer is (Colorimetric sensor ), PLEASE ANSWER ALL THE QUESTIONS THAT HE NEEDS AND WRITE THEM IN THE PARAGRAPH. In the second paragraph you need to review the article. YOU WILL FIND ALL THE INSTRUCTIONS BELOW IN THE ATTACHED FILES, PLEASE MAKE SURE TO FOLLOW THEM PROPERLY. IT SHOULD BE BETWEEN 550-600 WORDS.

- Could please provide a small paragraph talk about any of the points above as a discussion.

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Your Name Journal Citation in the following form: First-author surname, First-author given name et al (if >1 authors). Article Title. Journal Name (year of publication) Volume, Issue, page numbers. [e.g.Wujcik, Evan K. et al. An acetylcholinesterase-inspired biomimetic toxicity sensor. Chemosphere (2013) 91, 1176–1182.] Overview paragraph This paragraph will answer the following questions, in relation to the article: Why are the researchers conducting this research/who will this work benefit? What was done in the past, and how does this research improve upon it? What is innovative about this work...if anything? What fabrication methods are used? What materials are used? What is the analyte/species being sensed? What characterization methods are used? What is the detection method? What is the transduction method? Can the sensor be classified by a lecture (or combination) we saw in class? What is concluded? What is the planned direction of the work/what are the researchers’ future plans for the work? This paragraph's information will be strictly taken from the article...but in your own words, not copy-pasted. The entire journal review (including headings and paragraphs) should be single spaced and typed with a 10-12 point common font (Arial or Times New Roman). The entire review (not including heading and citation) should fall in the range of 550-600 words. I do not need a hard copy. Impression paragraph This paragraph will be your “review” of the article. Things to include/look for within the article: Is the article in well-written, proper English? Did the researchers actually accomplish what they set out to do? Is their work a large or insignificant improvement over what was done before? Is everything labeled correctly or do some parts (e.g. - references to figures, labels on figures, table headings, etc.) not match up? Is the concept of the article clear and does it come across easily/is it well explained or confusing? Were the methods completed ethically? Lastly: Did you enjoy the article? What did you like/dislike about it? Angewandte Communications Chemie International Edition: DOI: 10.1002/anie.201705264 German Edition: DOI: 10.1002/ange.201705264 Analytical Methods Colorimetric Recognition of Aldehydes and Ketones Zheng Li, Ming Fang, Maria K. LaGasse, Jon R. Askim, and Kenneth S. Suslick* Abstract: A colorimetric sensor array has been designed for the identification of and discrimination among aldehydes and ketones in vapor phase. Due to rapid chemical reactions between the solid-state sensor elements and gaseous analytes, distinct color difference patterns were produced and digitally imaged for chemometric analysis. The sensor array was developed from classical spot tests using aniline and phenylhydrazine dyes that enable molecular recognition of a wide variety of aliphatic or aromatic aldehydes and ketones, as demonstrated by hierarchical cluster, principal component, and support vector machine analyses. The aldehyde/ketonespecific sensors were further employed for differentiation among and identification of ten liquor samples (whiskies, brandy, vodka) and ethanol controls, showing its potential applications in the beverage industry. Development of a sensitive, rapid, and inexpensive method for in situ determination of aldehydes and ketones has many important applications, including chemical toxin detection, security screening, food inspection, and disease monitoring. As examples: formaldehyde is a significant indoor pollutant and known human carcinogen; acetone and acetoacetate are indicators of ketosis in diabetics; a variety of aliphatic or aromatic aldehydes and ketones (e.g., vanillin, diacetyl, and furfural are produced during fermentation and aging of beers and liquors) contribute heavily to the aroma of many beverages.[1] The optoelectronic nose, a highly portable chemical analyzer that tracks the pattern-based response of colorimetric sensor arrays, has recently emerged as a versatile approach for the identification and differentiation of chemically diverse liquid or gaseous analytes.[2] The pattern of color changes in an array of cross-reactive, chemically responsive dyes are chemical “fingerprints” unique to each odorant or odorant mixture, in a fashion reminiscent of the pattern of olfactory receptors response in animals. Prior electronic nose technologies[3] for aldehyde/ketone detection have used metal oxides,[4] organic fluorescent or colorimetric probes,[5] metallic nanoparticles[6] and carbon-based resistors.[7] The sensors used by traditional electronic noses are inherently built into [*] Dr. Z. Li, M. Fang, Dr. M. K. LaGasse, Prof. Dr. K. S. Suslick Department of Chemistry University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign 600 S Matthews Ave, Urbana, IL 61801 (USA) E-mail: ksuslick@illinois.edu Dr. J. R. Askim National Institute of Standards and Technology Gaithersburg, MD (USA) Supporting information and the ORCID identification number(s) for the author(s) of this article can be found under: https://doi.org/10.1002/anie.201705264. 9860 the electronics and, to be reversible and reusable, must utilize only weak interactions (primarily physisorption) between the sensors and the analytes. The necessity of weak interactions, however, limits sensitivity, diminishes selectivity, and makes them susceptible to environmental interference (e.g., changes in humidity). Such systems generate low dimensional data (typically with > 90 % of the total variance in a single dimension), which substantially limits differentiation among similar analytes.[2a, 3c] In the past decade, our group has developed inexpensive, disposable colorimetric sensor arrays, which in essence are digitalized multidimensional extensions of litmus paper.[2a] These sensor arrays use diverse chemoresponsive dyes in which color changes originate from a wide range of dye– analyte interactions, including Lewis and Brønsted acid-base interactions, redox reactions, vapochromic polarity interactions, as well as physisorption. Quantitative measurement of color changes upon exposure to volatiles by digitally imaging provides a highly multidimensional response unique to the volatilesQ interactions with the sensor elements. Colorimetric sensor arrays have proven applications to environmental monitoring,[8] medical diagnosis,[9] security screening,[10] and food safety.[11] In order to improve our discriminatory power among volatile carbonyls (e.g., aldehydes, ketones, and esters), we have now explored specific amine-containing indicators for the selective vapor discrimination of aliphatic or aromatic aldehydes and ketones at ppm and sub-ppm levels. Our newly designed colorimetric formaldehyde or ketone detection methods are based on nucleophilic addition to a carbonyl group by an amine in the formation of an imine, which gives a difference UV-vis absorption band.[5b] Inspired by qualitative spot tests, such as BradyQs or Schiff test,[12] we chose three aniline or phenylhydrazine compounds as the sensor components: 2,4-dinitrobydrazine, 4,4’-azodianiline, and pararosaniline (Figure 1 a). To optimize the sensor response, printable chemically responsive inks were formulated from one of three aminebased dyes with added acids (see Figure 1 b and the Materials and Experimental Section in the Supporting Information). The arrays were then exposed to pre-mixed vapors of aldehydes or ketones at desired concentrations and scanned using our recently developed handheld device[13] (Figures S1 and S2). It is interesting to find that sulfurous acid, the standard reagent used in Schiff tests,[12] is unable to induce the characteristic color change in the sensor array, presumably due to the decomposition of H2SO3 from the dehydrolysis and loss of SO2 during the sensor array drying and storage (see Scheme S1 for the proposed mechanism). The use of sulfuric acid or p-toluenesulfonic acid, however, enhances the sensor response substantially (Figure S3). T 2017 Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2017, 56, 9860 –9863 Angewandte Communications Figure 1. Designed aldehyde/ketone-responsive colorimetric sensor array. a) Three aldehyde/ketone-responsive dyes 2,4-dinitrobydrazine (i), 4,4’-azodianiline (ii) and pararosaniline (iii) with their color change reactions with carbonyl compounds. b) Preparation of a linearized 21element sensor array. The final sensor array for detection of aldehydes and ketones uses these carbonyl-sensitive dyes in optimized formulations and contains 21 bar spots (see Figure 1 b and Table S1). The sensor response of 7 aldehydes and 8 ketones at 25 and 0.5 ppm, respectively were tested in quintuplicate; the responses are shown in Figure 2. The sensor array responses provide easily distinguishable patterns for each carbonyl. The intensity of color change is largely dependent on the reactivity of the different aldehydes and ketones during the nucleophilic addition: i) aldehydes are generally Figure 2. Sensor response to aldehydes and ketones. a) Before-exposure, 2 min after-exposure and color difference profile of the array for a typical measurement on 10 ppm formaldehyde. The array components were described in Table S1. b) Color difference profiles of 7 aldehydes and 8 ketones at 25 and 0.5 ppm after 2 min exposure; average of 5 replicates with RGB color range expanded for visualization from 3 to 8 bits per color (i.e., range of 3–10 expanded to 0–255). Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2017, 56, 9860 –9863 Chemie more responsive than ketones; ii) aliphatic aldehydes more than aromatic ones; iii) reactivity diminishes as the length of the carbon chain grows. These trends in reactivity originate from the electrophilicity of carbonyl groups in the various analytes. As a method for quantitative determination of aldehydes or ketones, sensor responses of six representative analytes were evaluated at their PEL concentrations for 2 min exposures. Based on the array response curves near the PEL, limits of detection (LODs) were extrapolated to an analyte concentration where S/N = 3. Table 1 lists our estimated LODs (ranging from 40 to 840 ppb), which are all below 10 % of their respective PELs and substantially better than other colorimetric or chemiresistor methods, which are reported at ppm levels.[7, 14] We observe very little response in our arrays to changes in humidity (Figure S4), in large part due to our use of hydrophobic formulations on hydrophobic membranes. Table 1: The extrapolated limits of detection (LODs) of six analytes based on results of 2 min exposure and their ratios to permissible exposure levels (PELs). PEL [ppm][a] Formaldehyde Acetaldehyde Furfural Methyl ethyl ketone Phenylacetone Cyclohexanone 0.75 200 5 200 200 50 LOD [ppm] LOD/PEL [%] 0.04 0.22 0.43 0.32 0.60 0.84 5.3 0.11 8.6 0.16 0.30 1.7 [a] PEL = permissible exposure level, 8 h day@1. To evaluate the differentiating capability of the sensor array, a standard statistical method, hierarchical cluster analysis (HCA),[15] was employed. As shown in Figure 3, successful discrimination was achieved among 15 aldehydes and ketones at two vapor concentrations (plus a N2 control). In clustering 155 total trials, only one error occurred (specifically, one pentanal trial mistaken for heptanal): i.e., the overall accuracy of the HCA of these data is > 99.4 %. Remarkably, the categories shown in the dendrogram are consistent with the structural and electronic properties of the analytes: the aliphatic aldehydes produce one cluster, aromatic ones another, and all the ketones are tightly associated, at both 25 ppm and 0.5 ppm levels. In order to measure the dimensionality of our data, principal cluster analysis (PCA, an unsupervised, model-free method[15]) was used. The colorimetric sensor array probes a wide range of intermolecular interactions, and so a high level of dispersion was anticipated. The PCA scree plot (Figure S5) shows that 19 principal components (PCs) are needed to account for 95 % of the total variance of the data. Unlike unsupervised clusterification methods (e.g., HCA and PCA), support vector machine analysis (SVM) is a predictive method that is designed to classify incoming data that is not part of a training database. SVM classification is based on pairwise class prediction and focuses on the data most likely to be misclassified (i.e., data vectors near the decision boundary for any given class pair, the so-called T 2017 Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim www.angewandte.org 9861 Communications Angewandte Chemie Figure 4. a) Scheme showing the pre-oxidation of liquor vapors before exposing to the sensor array. b) 2-min sensor array response with preoxidation to six liquor samples and four ethanol controls, as well as the Highland Park (HP) Scotch without pre-oxidation; each pattern is the average of three independent trials; color range expanded from 3 to 8 bits per color. Figure 3. Hierarchical cluster analysis (HCA) for sensor array response of 7 aldehydes and 8 ketones at 25 and 0.5 ppm and a N2 control. All analytes were run in quintuplicate trials. Only one error in clustering was observed: one trial of pentanal at 25 ppm mistaken as heptanal. “support vectors”) to create optimized decision boundaries that best separate the data for each given pair of classes in high dimensional space. The result of each pairwise comparison gives a vote that is used to determine the final classification.[10a, 16] The results of SVM analysis are shown in Table S2: SVM analysis shows no errors observed in 155 trials using a standard leave-one-out permutation model, i.e., the error rate is < 0.65 %. Various other classes of VOCs were tested to assess the selectivity of our aldehyde and ketone specific sensor array. As hoped, very little response is observed to alcohols, amines, carboxylic acids, esters, ethers, halocarbons, nitriles, and sulfides, even at higher concentrations (Figure S6). The sensor array is probing primarily the electrophilicity of carbonyl groups, and so these results are inherent in the lower electrophilicity of these other classes of compounds. There remains substantial interest in the analytical community for quality control and assurance of alcoholic beverages.[17] For the identification of liquors, we therefore incorporated our newly developed aldehyde/ketone-sensitive dyes in a broader, 36-element colorimetric sensor arrays (Table S3, Figure 4), integrated with pre-oxidation reagent (i.e., H2CrO4/Al2O3, Figure 4 a). The pre-oxidization of liquor vapors converts ethanol into acetaldehyde or acetic acid 9862 www.angewandte.org which are more responsive to the sensor array.[18] This more generalized sensor array is responsive not only to aldehydes/ ketones, but also to a wider range of VOCs, and contains chemoresponsive sensors including pH indicators for carboxylic acids, Lewis acid/base indicators (for sulfides, amines, etc.), redox indicators for polyphenols, and vapochromic dyes for ethanol. This generalized sensor array was tested against the complicated volatile mixtures present in the headspace gas of each liquor. Collected in triplicate trials, the scaled color difference maps shows distinctive sensor response patterns unique to each liquor or ethanol control (Figure 4 b). Each liquor has its own distinct aroma produced during production and aging in wood barrels that arise from a highly diverse set of compounds including esters, disulfides, fatty acids, aldehydes, ketones, monoterpenes and phenols.[1] Aqueous ethanol controls over a range of relevant ethanol concentrations were also tested; these show relatively simple response patterns (Figure 4 b) uncomplicated by the presence of any congeners. The color difference profiles of the liquors and ethanol controls are all easily differentiated. HCA (Figure S7) and 3D PCA (Figure S8) show excellent differentiation among all samples and permit clear separation of ethanol controls from the liquors. In conclusion, a colorimetric sensor array has been developed for the identification of volatile aldehydes and ketones at ppb levels. The sensor components were derived from classical spot tests and optimized to induce strong changes in color rapidly upon exposure to aldehydes or ketones. A handheld reader of the sensor arrays allows for the discrimination of aliphatic or aromatic aldehydes and ketones within 2 minutes, with high accuracy of classification > 99 %. A generalized sensor array was tested against not only individual compounds but also against the complex odors of liquor samples, revealing its promising applications in the food and beverage industry for quality control and assurance. T 2017 Wiley-VCH Verlag GmbH & Co. KGaA, Weinheim Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2017, 56, 9860 –9863 Communications Acknowledgement We acknowledge funding in part through a Senior Scientist Mentor Award of the Camille and Henry Dreyfus Foundation. K.S.S. wishes to recognize the happy occasion of the 85th, 85th, 80th, and 75th birthdays of his mentors, Professors James P. Collman, Fred C. Anson, John I. Brauman, and Robert G. Bergman, respectively. Conflict of interest The authors declare no conflict of interest. Keywords: aldehydes · colorimetric sensor arrays · ketones · liquors How to cite: Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2017, 56, 9860 – 9863 Angew. Chem. 2017, 129, 9992 – 9995 [1] H. Maarse, Volatile Compounds in Foods and Beverages, Marcel Dekker, New York, 1991. [2] a) J. R. Askim, M. Mahmoudi, K. S. Suslick, Chem. Soc. Rev. 2013, 42, 8649 – 8682; b) L. You, D. Zha, E. V. Anslyn, Chem. Rev. 2015, 115, 7840 – 7892; c) N. A. Rakow, K. S. Suslick, Nature 2000, 406, 710 – 713. [3] a) S. E. Stitzel, M. J. Aernecke, D. R. Walt, Annu. Rev. Biomed. Eng. 2011, 13, 1 – 25; b) R. A. Potyrailo, C. Surman, N. Nagraj, A. Burns, Chem. Rev. 2011, 111, 7315 – 7354; c) F. Rçck, N. Barsan, U. Weimar, Chem. Rev. 2008, 108, 705 – 725; d) A. Hierlemann, R. Gutierrez-Osuna, Chem. Rev. 2008, 108, 563 – 613. [4] a) D. J. Wales, J. Grand, V. P. Ting, R. D. Burke, K. J. Edler, C. R. Bowen, S. Mintova, A. D. Burrows, Chem. Soc. Rev. 2015, 44, 4290 – 4321; b) E. Comini, Mater. Today 2016, 19, 559 – 567. [5] a) A. Roth, H. Li, C. Anorma, J. Chan, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2015, 137, 10890 – 10893; b) L. Feng, C. J. Musto, K. S. Suslick, J. Am. Chem. Soc. 2010, 132, 4046 – 4047. [6] H. Jin, T.-P. Huynh, H. Haick, Nano Lett. 2016, 16, 4194 – 4202. [7] K. M. Frazier, T. M. Swager, Anal. Chem. 2013, 85, 7154 – 7158. Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2017, 56, 9860 –9863 Angewandte Chemie [8] S. H. Lim, L. Feng, J. W. Kemling, C. J. Musto, K. S. Suslick, Nat. Chem. 2009, 1, 562 – 567. [9] Z. Li, H. Li, M. K. LaGasse, K. S. Suslick, Anal. Chem. 2016, 88, 5615 – 5620. [10] a) J. R. Askim, Z. Li, M. K. LaGasse, J. M. Rankin, K. S. Suslick, Chem. Sci. 2016, 7, 199 – 206; b) Z. Li, W. P. Bassett, J. R. Askim, K. S. Suslick, Chem. Commun. 2015, 51, 15312 – 15315. [11] a) Z. Li, K. S. Suslick, ACS Sens. 2016, 1, 1330 – 1335; b) M. Śliwińska, P. Wiśniewska, T. Dymerski, J. Namieśnik, W. Wardencki, J. Agric. Food Chem. 2014, 62, 1423 – 1448; c) U. Khulal, J. Zhao, W. Hu, Q. Chen, RSC Adv. 2016, 6, 4663 – 4672; d) S. Qian, H. Lin, Anal. Chem. 2015, 87, 5395 – 5400. [12] F. Feigl, V. Anger, Spot Tests in Organic Analysis, 7th ed., Elsevier, Amsterdam, 1966. [13] J. R. Askim, K. S. Suslick, Anal. Chem. 2015, 87, 7810 – 7816. [14] a) J. Li, C. Hou, D. Huo, M. Yang, H.-b. Fa, P. Yang, Sens. Actuators B 2014, 196, 10 – 17; b) S. Srinives, T. Sarkar, A. Mulchandani, Sens. Actuators B 2014, 194, 255 – 259. [15] a) J. Janata, Principles of Chemical Sensors, 2nd ed., Springer, New York, 2009; b) R. A. Johnson, D. W. Wichern, Applied Multivariate Statistical Analysis, 6th ed., Prentice Hall, Upper Saddle River, NJ, 2007. [16] P. Flach, Machine Learning: The Art and Science of Algorithms that Make Sense of Data, Cambridge University Press, C ...
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