According to a team of researchers, Novel sensors can be used to change plant resilience and to be used in businesses such as urban farms. For the first time, they have found a way to use synthetic oxycodone hormones in real time to use CoPhMoRe nanosensors, which is faster and safer than existing methods. “This research improves plant growth variability and exposure to external conditions and opens the door to future development of real-time nanosensor for other variable plant hormones.
Researchers from Disruptive and Sustainable Technologies (IRG) Singapore-MIT Alliance for Research and Technology (SMART), MIT Research in Singapore and their local partners from Temasek Life Sciences Laboratory (TLL), and Nyanyang Technological University NTU) has developed the first nanosensor to speed up the synthesis of artificial auxin hormones. Fictional nanoparticles, like herbicides, are safer and more labor-intensive than existing techniques to test for plant responses, and can be modified to improve agricultural production and our understanding of plant growth.
Scientists have designed sensors for two herbal hormones: 1-naphthalene acetic acid (NA) and 2,4-dichlorophenoxyacetic acid (2,4-D) – used in the plant industry to control plant growth and as plant extracts. Current methods for detecting NAA and 2,4-D are harmful to plants, and they cannot provide real-time monitoring and information in vivo.
Based on SMART DiSTAP and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) concept of Coronor Molecular Recognition pioneering in Stranno Laboratory, fictional sensors can detect the presence of NAA and 2,4-D in life. Provide plant information in real time without causing any harm. The team successfully tested both sensors on a wide range of everyday crops, including soil, hydroponic, and plant tissue culture, including Pok choy, spinach, and rice.
The study, published in the popular magazine ACS sensors, explains the nanogenesis of the synthesis of a synthetic auxin in molecules in protein.
Fictional example in Plata Copimomo Reno nanosensor to detect artificial auxin plant hormones, NA, and 2,4-D. Photo Credit: Singapore-MIT Research and Technology (SMART)
Our CoPhMoRe technique has previously been used to detect heavy metal contaminants such as hydrogen peroxide and arsenic — but this is the first successful development of CoPhMoRe sensors designed to identify plant fratomons that regulate plant growth and physiology, ”says DE. Investigating Professor Michael Strano and Cartoon P. Dubs, Professor of Chemical Engineering at MIT in MIT. “This technology can replace the tedious, destructive and unsafe technology of modern technology.
Of the two sensors developed by the research team, 2,4-D nanosensor also showed the ability to detect weed infestations to quickly determine how different plants are exposed to weeds without the need for crop monitoring. Or weed growth in days. “This can be very useful in explaining how 2.4-D works in plants and why crops develop pesticides,” said Dr. Rajani Sarojam, chief researcher of DiSTAP and TLL.
“Our research has the potential to completely change the way the industry responds to pesticides,” he said. , A research scientist at DSPP. It can be applied to a variety of plant species and planting areas, and can be easily used in commercial events for rapid plant vulnerability testing, such as urban farming.
NTU professor Mary Chan-Park Bee Engine says, “Using nanosensers for plate detection eliminates the need for extensive time-consuming extraction and purification processes. They also use very low-cost electronics, making them easier to adapt to business settings.
The team said their research could also lead to future growth of other dynamic plant hormones and metabolites in real-time nanosensers.
The development of nanosensor, optical detection systems and image processing algorithms for this study was conducted by SMART, NTU and MIT, and TLL verified the nanosins and provided knowledge of plant biology and plant marking techniques. The study will be conducted under the auspices of SMART and NRF on-campus Research and Technology Enterprise (CREATE) program.
Read the full paper here.
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