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Co-detection of dopamine and glucose with high temporal resolution

Journal article
Authors Jenny Bergman
Lisa J. Mellander
Y. Wang
A. S. Cans
Published in Catalysts
Volume 8
Issue 1
ISSN 2073-4344
Publication year 2018
Published at Institute of Neuroscience and Physiology, Department of Physiology
Department of Chemistry and Molecular Biology
Language en
Links https://doi.org/10.3390/catal801003...
Keywords Amperometry, Biosensor, Co-detection, Glucose, Glucose oxidase, Gold nanoparticles, Microelectrode, Temporal resolution
Subject categories Catalysis

Abstract

Neuronal activity and brain glucose metabolism are tightly coupled, where triggered neurotransmission leads to a higher demand for glucose. To better understand the regulation of neuronal activity and its relation to high-speed metabolism, development of analytical tools that can temporally resolve the transients of vesicular neurotransmitter release and fluctuations of metabolites such as glucose in the local vicinity of the activated neurons is needed. Here we present an amperometric biosensor design for rapid co-detection of glucose and the neurotransmitter dopamine. The sensor is based on the immobilization of an ultra-thin layer of glucose oxidase on to a gold-nanoparticle-covered carbon fiber microelectrode. Our electrode, by altering the potential applied at the sensor surface, allows for the high-speed recording of both glucose and dopamine. We demonstrate that, even though glucose is electrochemically detected indirectly through the enzymatic product and the electroactive dopamine is sensed directly, when exposing the sensor surface to a mixture of the two analytes, fluctuations in glucose and dopamine concentrations can be visualized with similar speed and at a millisecond time scale. Hence, by minimizing the enzyme coating thickness at the sensor surface, dual detection of glucose and dopamine can be realized at the same sensor surface and at time scales necessary for monitoring fast metabolic alterations during neurotransmission. © 2018 by the authors. Licensee MDPI, Basel, Switzerland.

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