Limits...
Considerable Variation of Antibacterial Activity of Cu Nanoparticles Suspensions Depending on the Storage Time, Dispersive Medium, and Particle Sizes.

Zakharova OV, Godymchuk AY, Gusev AA, Gulchenko SI, Vasyukova IA, Kuznetsov DV - Biomed Res Int (2015)

Bottom Line: In this study we examined copper nanoparticles of various sizes obtained by the method of wire electric explosion: nanopowder average size 50 nm (Cu 50) and 100 nm (Cu 100).Ionic solution of Cu(2+) and sodium dichloroisocyanurate was used for comparison study.It has been observed that antibacterial properties of Cu 50 nanoparticle suspensions are ceased after 24-hour storage, while for Cu 100 suspensions no correlation between antibacterial properties and storage time has been noted.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Tambov State University named after G.R. Derzhavin, 33 Internatsionalnaya street, Tambov 392000, Russia.

ABSTRACT
Suspensions of Cu nanoparticles are promising for creating the new class of alternative antimicrobial products. In this study we examined copper nanoparticles of various sizes obtained by the method of wire electric explosion: nanopowder average size 50 nm (Cu 50) and 100 nm (Cu 100). The paper presents the complex study of the influence of physicochemical properties such as particle size and concentration of the freshly prepared and 24-hour suspensions of Cu nanoparticles in distilled water and physiological solution upon their toxicity to bacteria E. coli M-17. Ionic solution of Cu(2+) and sodium dichloroisocyanurate was used for comparison study. It has been shown that decrease in the nanoparticle size leads to changes in the correlation between toxicity and concentration as toxicity peaks are observed at low concentrations (0.0001⋯0.01 mg/L). It has been observed that antibacterial properties of Cu 50 nanoparticle suspensions are ceased after 24-hour storage, while for Cu 100 suspensions no correlation between antibacterial properties and storage time has been noted. Cu 100 nanoparticle suspensions at 10 mg/L concentration display higher toxicity at substituting physiological solution for water than Cu 50 suspensions. Dependence of the toxicity on the mean particle aggregates size in suspension was not revealed.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

Changes in the toxicity index for Cu 100 nanoparticle suspensions based on (a) water, Cu 100 + H2O, and (b) physiological solution, Cu 100 + PS.
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection


getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4538334&req=5

fig5: Changes in the toxicity index for Cu 100 nanoparticle suspensions based on (a) water, Cu 100 + H2O, and (b) physiological solution, Cu 100 + PS.

Mentions: According to the data obtained from bioluminescence technique aqueous Cu 100 nanoparticle suspensions show no toxic effect on bacteria in the studied range of concentrations (Figure 5(a)). The same properties are characteristic for PS suspensions, excluding 10 mg/L suspensions where medium toxicity level of 35–50 units is observed (Figure 5(b)).


Considerable Variation of Antibacterial Activity of Cu Nanoparticles Suspensions Depending on the Storage Time, Dispersive Medium, and Particle Sizes.

Zakharova OV, Godymchuk AY, Gusev AA, Gulchenko SI, Vasyukova IA, Kuznetsov DV - Biomed Res Int (2015)

Changes in the toxicity index for Cu 100 nanoparticle suspensions based on (a) water, Cu 100 + H2O, and (b) physiological solution, Cu 100 + PS.
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4538334&req=5

fig5: Changes in the toxicity index for Cu 100 nanoparticle suspensions based on (a) water, Cu 100 + H2O, and (b) physiological solution, Cu 100 + PS.
Mentions: According to the data obtained from bioluminescence technique aqueous Cu 100 nanoparticle suspensions show no toxic effect on bacteria in the studied range of concentrations (Figure 5(a)). The same properties are characteristic for PS suspensions, excluding 10 mg/L suspensions where medium toxicity level of 35–50 units is observed (Figure 5(b)).

Bottom Line: In this study we examined copper nanoparticles of various sizes obtained by the method of wire electric explosion: nanopowder average size 50 nm (Cu 50) and 100 nm (Cu 100).Ionic solution of Cu(2+) and sodium dichloroisocyanurate was used for comparison study.It has been observed that antibacterial properties of Cu 50 nanoparticle suspensions are ceased after 24-hour storage, while for Cu 100 suspensions no correlation between antibacterial properties and storage time has been noted.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Tambov State University named after G.R. Derzhavin, 33 Internatsionalnaya street, Tambov 392000, Russia.

ABSTRACT
Suspensions of Cu nanoparticles are promising for creating the new class of alternative antimicrobial products. In this study we examined copper nanoparticles of various sizes obtained by the method of wire electric explosion: nanopowder average size 50 nm (Cu 50) and 100 nm (Cu 100). The paper presents the complex study of the influence of physicochemical properties such as particle size and concentration of the freshly prepared and 24-hour suspensions of Cu nanoparticles in distilled water and physiological solution upon their toxicity to bacteria E. coli M-17. Ionic solution of Cu(2+) and sodium dichloroisocyanurate was used for comparison study. It has been shown that decrease in the nanoparticle size leads to changes in the correlation between toxicity and concentration as toxicity peaks are observed at low concentrations (0.0001⋯0.01 mg/L). It has been observed that antibacterial properties of Cu 50 nanoparticle suspensions are ceased after 24-hour storage, while for Cu 100 suspensions no correlation between antibacterial properties and storage time has been noted. Cu 100 nanoparticle suspensions at 10 mg/L concentration display higher toxicity at substituting physiological solution for water than Cu 50 suspensions. Dependence of the toxicity on the mean particle aggregates size in suspension was not revealed.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus