Electrochemical H2O2 biosensor based on horseradish peroxidase encapsulated protein nanoparticles with reduced graphene oxide-modified gold electrode
Nano Convergence volume 7, Article number: 39 (2020)
In this study, an electrochemical biosensor composed of a horseradish peroxidase (HRP)-encapsulated protein nanoparticles (HEPNP) was fabricated for the sensitive and selective detection of H2O2. The HEPNP has a three-dimensional structure that can contain a large amount of HRP; therefore, HEPNP can amplify the electrochemical signals necessary for the detection of H2O2. Furthermore, reduced graphene oxide (rGO) was used to increase the efficiency of electron transfer from the HEPNP to an electrode, which could enhance the electrochemical signal. This biosensor showed a sensitive electrochemical performance for detection of H2O2 with signals in the range from 0.01–100 μM, and it could detect low concentrations up to 0.01 μM. Furthermore, this biosensor was operated against interferences from glucose, ascorbic acid, and uric acid. In addition, this fabricated H2O2 biosensor showed selective detection performance in human blood serum. Therefore, the proposed biosensor could promote the sensitive and selective detection of H2O2 in clinical applications.
Hydrogen peroxide (H2O2) is a very important in the fields of chemistry, biology, food studies, and in applications in clinical studies [1,2,3]. As a side product of some classic biochemical reactions catalyzed by enzymes, such as glucose oxidase, alcohol oxidase, lactate oxidase, and urate oxidase, H2O2 has been used to sense and track biochemical materials . In the clinical and biological fields, H2O2 plays an important role in cellular mechanisms . H2O2 is involved in reactive oxygen species (ROS) intracellular signaling as a mediator of several physiological processes, such as cell differentiation, proliferation, and cellular metabolism . The high concentration of ROS, which is associated with oxidative stress, can directly damage mitochondrial DNA , cellular proteins , and lipids . For these reasons, H2O2 has been an attractive target of research in the field of biosensors. However, its concentration is usually low in biofluids. For instance, the steady-state concentration of H2O2 in mitochondria was reported in the few-nano-molar (~ nM) scale . Some approaches used to sense H2O2 have included fluorimetry , spectrometry , chemiluminescence , and electrochemistry . Among these techniques, electrochemical sensing methods, which are based on the direct electron transfer between the enzyme and the electrode, are widely used because of their simple, rapid, and high specificity [15,16,17]. However, an electrochemical sensor using only enzymes, such as horseradish peroxidase (HRP), had low sensitivity and could only detect 0.3 mM of H2O2 .
To improve sensitivity, some researchers have used graphene oxide (GO) or reduced GO (rGO) because of its good properties, such as a large theoretical surface area, an extraordinary electrical character, good conductivity, durability, and many surface functional groups (hydroxyl, carboxyl, etc.) [19,20,21]. Because of these characteristics, the H2O2 electrochemical sensor could increase sensitivity; for example, HRP-palladium/GO could detect 25 μM , HRP/GO/silver could detect 25 μM , and HRP/GO/Chitosan/gold (Au) could detect 5 μM  in the linear range. However, its sensitivity was limited due to the low enzyme stability and two-dimensional enzyme immobilization, which could decrease the amount of enzymes fixed to the electrode. To overcome these disadvantages, recently, enzymatic nanoparticles have received attention because of their good properties in the field of enzymatic electrochemical detection. For instance, enzymatic nanoparticles can improve the stability of confined enzymes by protecting enzymes from denaturation, which can be carried out by external environmental conditions during analysis or storage . Enzymatic nanoparticles can also increase catalytic activity by enlarging the surface reaction area and immobilizing a large amount of enzymes to the electrode with a three-dimensional structure [26, 27]. Due to these advantages, many research studies have used three-dimensional nanoparticles to improve sensitivity and increase the stability of enzyme-based electrochemical detections of H2O2. For example, the heme–iron(III) group-immobilized carbon sphere/SiO2/Au nanoparticle could detect 5 μM of H2O2 , the Chitosan/HRP/poly-L-DOPA nanoparticle could detect 1 μM of H2O2 , and the metal–organic framework/HRP cage and HRP onto mesoporous silica nanoparticle could detect 0.5 μM of H2O2 in a linear range [30, 31]. However, there were still limits in detecting a very low concentration of H2O2, so nanoparticles that cause a strong enzyme reaction were needed to increase sensitivity.
In this study, our group developed three-dimensional HRP-encapsulated protein nanoparticles (HEPNP), which could encapsulate very large quantities of enzymes. The nanoparticle, which was created by albumin protein and HRP, could hold a huge quantity of HRP in a three-dimensional structure, which can cause a powerful enzyme chemical reaction. By using these particles, a large amount of HRP could be attached to the Au electrode surface with a three-dimensional structure. In addition, the Au electrode was treated with rGO before fixing the particles to increase the surface area of the electrode for increasing the number of immobilized particles and improving electrode’s electrical property. In this paper, the synthesis of HEPNP was confirmed via transmission electron microscopy (TEM) and dynamic light scattering (DLS). Fabricated HEPNP/rGO/Au working electrodes were confirmed by field emission scanning electron microscope (FE-SEM) and cyclic voltammetry (CV). To investigate the electrochemical sensing performance of the fabricated biosensor used to detect H2O2, CV and amperometric i-t measurements were conducted.
Bovine serum albumin (BSA), glutaraldehyde, cysteamine, 0.01 M phosphate buffered saline (PBS, pH 7.4), 100 mM Tris buffer (pH7.4), 3,3′,5,5′-Tetramethylbenzidine (TMB), L-ascorbic acid (AA), uric acid (UA), human serum, N-methyl-2-pyrrolidone (NMP), and rGO were purchased from Sigma Aldrich (USA). A bare Au electrode composed of gold (50 nm)/Cr (2 nm)/SiO2 was prepared by the National Nanofab Center (Korea), and 30% H2O2, 95% sulfuric acid (H2SO4) and pure ethanol (EtOH) were purchased from Daejung Chemical (Korea). HRP was purchased from Thermo Fisher Scientific (USA), and D( +)-glucose (dextrose anhydrous) was purchased from JUNSEI (Japan). Distilled water (DW) was purified through a Milli-Q system (USA).
2.2 Synthesis of HEPNP
HEPNP was synthesized via previous method by using the ethanol desolvation process. First, 100 μL of 50 mg/mL BSA solution in DW was mixed to 20 μL of 25 mg/mL HRP solution in DW. Added to the solution was 400 μL of pure EtOH with a flow rate of 1 mL/min while being stirred at 850 rpm at 25 °C. The mixture’s color then turned opaque. For the crosslinking between BSA and HRP, 10 μL of 4% glutaraldehyde was added, and the solution was incubated for 12 h. After the reaction finished, a washing step was done by centrifugation (9000 rpm, 15 min), and the supernatant was removed. The protein pellet was dispersed by 500 μL of the washing solution (0.01% Tween 20 in 0.01 M PBS solution) three times. After the final centrifugation, the protein pellet was dispersed by 100 μL of 1% BSA in Tris-buffer to deactivate glutaraldehyde. The HEPNP was stored at 4 ℃ in a dark room. Its characteristics were analyzed by using transmission electron microscopy (TEM) (JEOL1010, Japan) and dynamic light scattering (DLS) (Zeta Sizer, USA) analysis.
2.3 Preparation of HEPNP/rGO/Au working electrode for sensing the H2O2
The fabrication method of the HEPNP/rGO/Au electrode-based sensor for the detection of H2O2 was carried out as follows: Prior to any surface modification, the Au electrode (5 × 15 mm) was cleaned using a piranha solution (H2SO4:H2O2 = 7:3) and rinsed with DW and EtOH. On the surface of the cleaned Au electrode, cysteamine (7.7 mg/mL in EtOH) acting as a chemical linker was immobilized. After cleaning the unreacted cysteamine, rGO (100 μg/mL dissolved in NMP, 50 μL) was modified on the surface of the Au electrode by an electrostatic bond between the rGO’s carboxylic functional group and the cysteamine’s amine functional group and then incubated at 75 °C. After 12 h, the rGO-immobilized Au electrode (rGO/Au) was washed with DW and dried completely. Finally, 40 μL of HEPNP was dropped on the rGO/Au electrode and incubated for 12 h at 25 °C. The final product HEPNP/rGO/Au electrode was washed using a washing solution and kept in a refrigerator at 4 °C until used. A schematic diagram of the completed HEPNP/rGO/Au working electrode’s H2O2 biosensing progress is shown in Fig. 1. H2O2 was reduced by HRP in the HEPNP, which was located on the surface of the working electrode, and the electron transfer from the Au electrode to the H2O2 through the rGO and HEPNP. This electron transfer was analyzed via the electrochemical detection technique, such as CV and amperometry i-t curve. All electrochemical tests were performed using the CHI-660e electrochemical workstation (USA) with a three-electrode system, which consisted of the working electrode, the platinum counter electrode, and a silver/silver chloride (Ag/AgCl) double-junction reference electrode.
3 Results and discussion
3.1 Characterization of the synthesized HEPNP
As shown in Fig. 2a a TEM image shows the spherical morphology of an HEPNP with a diameter of about 100 nm at pH 8. The particle size of this HEPNP could be controlled by adjusting the pH value of the mixed solution, and this was due to the different molecular interactions between the proteins. This phenomenon arose from the charge of the amino acid residues, which changes depending on the pH. The spherical HEPNP indicated that HEPNP had a three-dimensional structure; therefore, the HEPNP had a larger surface area, which could hold a greater amount of HRP compared to an HRP single layer.
In our previous study, it was investigated the signal amplification of HEPNP in comparison to HRP via the enzyme–substrate reaction with a TMB substrate. The absorbance value of the same amount of HRP molecule and HEPNP, which were synthesized at pH 8, was measured. The results indicated that the HEPNP exhibited an amplified signal ca. 40 times larger than that of the HRP molecules. The significant increase in the signal of the HEPNP indicate their good applicability for the improvement of biosensor’s sensitivity .
To measure the particle size of HEPNP, DLS analysis was employed. As shown in Fig. 2b, the DLS results indicate that the sizes of HEPNP were distributed in the range of about 100–400 nm, the value of the Z-average was 150–250 nm, and the PI value was 0.001. The results revealed slightly different particle sizes from the results of TEM. Because DLS measures the hydrodynamic radius of the dispersed particles associated with ionic and solvent layers whereas TEM provides information about the particles’ core sizes, this cannot evaluate the particles’ hydrodynamic radius. Hence, the size obtained by DLS is usually bigger than that by TEM. In this study, to measure DLS, the HEPNP was dissolved in PBS buffer solution. Therefore, the HEPNP was swollen in the colloidal state. However, the HEPNP immobilized on the carbon-coated copper grid was in a completely dried state under vacuum conditions when using TEM.
3.2 Surface characterization of modified electrodes
Figure 3a–c shows the surface morphologic properties of the working electrode, which were respectively composed of a bare Au electrode, rGO-modified Au electrode (rGO/Au), and HEPNP/rGO-modified Au electrode (HEPNP/rGO/Au), that were investigated by FE-SEM. The rGO sheets were successfully modified on the Au electrode as shown in Fig. 3b. Furthermore, it showed the morphology of the rGOs, which was formed in sheets about 3 μm in length. As shown in Fig. 3c, the HEPNP particles were tightly covered over the rGO sheets. Because the rich functional groups on the rGO surfaces enable protein molecules to efficiently adsorb onto the rGO surface, and rGO interacts with protein molecules through hydrophobic interaction, electrostatic forces, hydrogen bonding, and π-π stacking interactions occurred due to the typical sp2 carbon structure .
To compare the enzymatic activation of modified electrodes, an enzyme–substrate reaction was performed via colorimetric assay with a TMB substrate. Bare Au, HRP-immobilized Au (HRP/Au), and HEPNP-immobilized Au (HEPNP/Au) were prepared respectively, and their colorimetric signals were compared with the enzymatic reaction of the TMB substrate on each electrode surface. In the case of the HEPNP/Au electrode, it indicated a higher intensity at an absorbance 450 nm compared to the HRP/Au electrode because the HEPNP has a three-dimensional structure, which could hold a greater quantity of enzymes than am HRP single layer. Therefore, the HEPNP/Au electrode showed a powerful enzymatic reaction when using the TMB substrate (data not shown).
3.3 Electrochemical properties of HEPNP/rGO/Au biosensor for sensitive detection of H2O2
HRP is heme-protein that can catalyze the reductive reaction of H2O2. The mechanism of electrocatalytic reduction of H2O2 is demonstrated in the following:
H2O2 acts as an oxidant and a reductant in Eqs. (1) and (2), respectively, in which, HRP(FeIII) is oxidized by H2O2 to produce an intermediate of compound I (FeIV = O, P•+) first. Then, compound I is reduced by H2O2 through a two-electron transfer pathway and produces the native HRP(FeIII) again and O2. After HRP(FeIII) accepts one electron from the electrode to form HRP (FeII) shown as Eq. (3), HRP (FeII) reacts with O2 in a solution very rapidly to form HRP (FeII–O2), which then undergoes electrochemical reduction at the electrode at the same potential as that of HRP (FeIII) reduction, producing H2O2 and HRP–Fe(II) again and forming a catalytic cycle with Eq. (4). H2O2 produced in Eq. (5) will participate in Eqs. (1) or (2) to produce O2, which will then induce or promote the catalytic cycle of Eqs. (4) and (5) . Therefore, an electrochemical signal was caused by the electrocatalysis of immobilized HRP to reduce H2O2.
The electrochemical properties of the HEPNP/rGO/Au biosensor were investigated via CV as shown in Fig. 4a–c. The parameters for CV were in the voltage range of 0 to -0.8 V, a 60 mV/s scan rate, a 1 mV/s sampling interval, 2 s of quiet time, and at a 1 × 10−5 (A/V) sensitivity. To confirm the electrochemical signal enhancement of the fabricated HEPNP biosensor in the detection of H2O2, the different modified electrodes were prepared respectively in the presence of 100 μM H2O2 in 0.01 M PBS solution. As shown in Fig. 4a, because of the rGO’s electrical properties, which include a good conductivity and the induction of the enhancement of electron transfer, the fabricated HRP/rGO/Au and HEPNP/rGO/Au electrode showed an increased reduction current response at − 0.45 V in comparison to the bare Au electrode. In comparison to the modified electrodes, the CV current responses of the HEPNP/rGO/Au electrode (31 μA at − 0.45 V) were higher than that of HRP/rGO/Au (24 μA at − 0.45 V), indicating that the HEPNP had enhanced the electrochemical signals in the reduction of H2O2 compared to HRP. Because the HEPNP had a greater amount of HRP, which catalyzed the reduction of H2O2, the HEPNP caused a strong enzymatic reaction with H2O2, so the electrochemical signal was enhanced. To confirm the reduction current in various scan rates, the CV of the HEPNP/rGO/Au was acquired by increasing the scan rates from 20 to 200 mV/s. Obviously, the reduction currents were enhanced with the increase of the scan rates (data not shown). To investigate the electrochemical sensitivity performance of the HEPNP biosensor in the detection of H2O2, various concentrations from 0.01–100 μM H2O2 were prepared. As shown in Fig. 4b, the reduction currents were enhanced with increases in the H2O2 concentrations. According to the CV’s responses, the detection limit of the HEPNP biosensor for H2O2 was 0.01 μM. It showed a low detection limit for H2O2 compared to other HRP-based biosensors in Table 1. The calibration curve against the various concentration of H2O2 at -0.45 V was plotted in Fig. 4c with a correlation coefficient of 0.9849. These results indicate that the fabricated HEPNP/rGO/Au biosensor had good sensitivity and could detect low concentration up to 0.01 μM of H2O2.
3.4 Selective amperometry response of the HEPNP/rGO/Au electrode in the detection of H2O2
To test the selectivity performance of the HEPNP/rGO/Au electrode to H2O2, some co-existing species in bio-fluids, such as glucose, UA, and AA, were analyzed via the amperometry response with H2O2. Parameters for i-t curve amperometry analysis were a 0.1 s sampling interval, 0 s quiet time, 1 × 10−5 (A/V) sensitivity, and -0.45 V as the initial voltage. All samples were prepared at a final concentration of 100 μM on PBS. Figure 5a shows that the response current was increased to be much higher in the case of H2O2 addition than the results of glucose, AA, and UA addition. It can be seen that this fabricated biosensor showed highly selective performance in the amperometric response of H2O2 towards glucose, UA, and AA.
To verify the sensing performance of H2O2 by the HEPNP/rGO/Au electrode sensor in the actual serum sample, an experiment was conducted with a human blood serum sample. After 200 s of signal stabilization, 20 μL of serum with 10 μM H2O2 was added to 5 mL of 0.01 M PBS solution, and 20 μL of serum without H2O2 was added to 5 mL of 0.01 M PBS solution three times. Figure 5b shows the high response current when using serum with H2O but a weak response current when using serum without H2O2. In addition, it can also be confirmed that H2O2 in the serum can be measured using a constant signal. These results demonstrate that the HEPNP/rGO/Au-based electrochemical biosensor can selectively detect H2O2 in human serum with stable response and can be applied to clinical sample analysis.
In this study, an electrochemical biosensor composed of HEPNP was fabricated for highly sensitive and selective H2O2 detection. In this biosensor, rGO was used to increase efficiency of electron transfer from Au electrode to HEPNP, and HEPNP was used for increasing sensitivity by fixing a great amount of HRP with a three-dimensional structure on the surface of electrode. The results of the electrochemical investigation suggest that the HEPNP/rGO/Au biosensor results in a highly enhanced electrochemical signal compared to using an HRP/rGO/Au. This biosensor could operate linearly with different concentrations of H2O2 and could detect low concentrations up to 0.01 μM. Furthermore, this biosensor had a good selectivity for the detection of H2O2 and could detect H2O2 dissolved in human serum. Consequently, this proposed HEPNP/rGO/Au biosensor has a wide range of possible applications in the measurement of very small quantities of H2O2 in the chemical, biological, and clinical fields.
Availability of data and materials
The datasets used and/or analyzed during the current study are available from the corresponding author on reasonable request.
- H2O2 :
Bovine serum albumin
HRP encapsulated protein nanoparticles
Reduced graphene oxide
Reactive oxygen species
Transmission electron microscopy
Dynamic light scattering
Field emission scanning electron microscope
Phosphate bufferd saline
S.C. Chang, J. Food Hyg. Saf. 32(6), 447–454 (2017)
B. Halliwell, M.V. Clement, L.H. Long, FEBS Lett. 486(1), 10–13 (2000)
A.K. Yagati, J.W. Choi, Electroanalysis 26(6), 1259–1276 (2014)
W. Chen, S. Cai, Q.Q. Ren, W. Wen, Y.D. Zhao, Analyst 137(1), 49–58 (2012)
R.F. Eich, T.S. Li, D.D. Lemon, D.H. Doherty, S.R. Curry, J.F. Aitken, A.J. Mathews, K.A. Johnson, R.D. Smith, G.N. Phillips, J.S. Olson, Biochemistry 35(22), 6976–6983 (1996)
N.D. Marzo, E. Chisci, R. Giovannoni, Cells 7(10), 156 (2018)
K. Ishikawa, K. Takenaga, M. Akimoto, N. Koshikawa, A. Yamaguchi, H. Imanishi, K. Nakada, Y. Honma, J. Hayashi, Science 320(5876), 661–664 (2008)
M.M. Gaschler, B.R. Stockwell, Biochem. Biophys Res. Commun. 482(3), 419–425 (2017)
I. Dalle-Donne, D. Giustarini, R. Colombo, R. Rossi, A. Milzani, Trends Mol Med. 9(4), 169–176 (2003)
E. Cadenas, K.J.A. Davies, Free Radic Biol Med. 29(3–4), 222–230 (2000)
F. Molaabasi, S. Hosseinkhani, A.A. Moosavi-Movahedi, M. Shamsipur, Rsc Adv. 5(42), 33123–33135 (2015)
H.M. Cocheme, C. Quin, S.J. McQuaker, F. Cabreiro, A. Logan, T.A. Prime, I. Abakumova, J.V. Patel, I.M. Fearnley, A.M. James, C.M. Porteous, R.A.J. Smith, S. Saeed, J.E. Carre, M. Singer, D. Gems, R.C. Hartley, L. Partridge, M.P. Murphy, Cell Metab. 13(3), 340–350 (2011)
Y. Jia, S. Sun, X. Cui, X. Wang, L. Yang, Talanta 205, 120139–120144 (2019)
M. Shamsipur, A. Pashabadi, F. Molaabasi, RSC Adv. 5(76), 61725–61734 (2015)
E. Kurowska, A. Brzozka, M. Jarosz, G.D. Sulka, M. Jaskula, Electrochim. Acta. 104, 439–447 (2013)
J. Yoon, T. Lee, G.B. Bapurao, J. Jo, B.K. Oh, J.W. Choi, Biosens. Bioelectron. 93, 14–20 (2017)
L. Yang, C. Xu, W. Ye, W. Liu, Sens. Actuators B Chem. 215, 489–496 (2015)
Y.T. Kong, M. Boopathi, Y.B. Shim, Biosens Bioelectron. 19(3), 227–232 (2003)
A.K. Geim, K.S. Novoselov, Nat Mater. 6(3), 183–191 (2007)
K.S. Novoselov, Z. Jiang, Y. Zhang, S.V. Morozov, H.L. Stormer, U. Zeitler, J.C. Maan, G.S. Boebinger, P. Kim, A.K. Geim, Science 315(5817), 1379–1379 (2007)
C. Lee, X. Wei, J.W. Kysar, J. Hone, Science 321(5887), 385–388 (2008)
S. Nandini, S. Nalini, R. Manjunatha, S. Shanmugam, J.S. Melo, G.S. Suresh, J Electroanal Chem 689, 233–242 (2013)
S. Nalini, S. Nandini, S. Shanmugam, S.E. Neelagund, J.S. Melo, G.S. Suresh, J Solid State Electrochem. 18(3), 685–701 (2014)
K. Zhou, Y. Zhu, X. Yang, J. Luo, C. Li, S. Luan, Electrochim Acta. 55(9), 3055–3060 (2010)
Z. Zhou, M. Hartmann, Chem Soc Rev. 42(9), 3894–3912 (2013)
X. Cao, Y. Li, Z. Zhang, J. Yu, J. Qian, S. Liu, Analyst 137(24), 5785–5791 (2012)
J. Yu, Y. Zhang, S. Liu, Biosens Bioelectron. 55, 307–312 (2014)
Y. Wang, X. Chen, J. Zhu, Electrochem Commun. 11(2), 323–326 (2009)
M. Dai, T. Huang, L. Chao, Q. Xie, Y. Tan, C. Chen, W. Meng, Talanta 149, 117–123 (2016)
W. Chen, W. Yang, Y. Lu, W. Zhu, X. Chen, Anal Methods. 9(21), 3213–3220 (2017)
G. Bai, X. Xu, Q. Dai, Q. Zheng, Y. Yao, S. Liu, C. Yao, Analyst 144(2), 481–487 (2019)
J.H. Choi, Y.T. Lim, B.K. Oh, Sci Adv Mater. 6(11), 2572–2576 (2014)
Y. Huang, A. Hara, C. Terashima, A. Fujishima, M. Takai, Carbon 152, 354–362 (2019)
H. Zhao, Q. Sheng, J. Zheng, Microchim Acta. 176, 177–184 (2012)
K. Thenmozhi, S.S. Narayanan, Mater Sci Eng C. 70, 223–230 (2017)
H. Dai, W. Lu, X. Zuo, Q. Zhu, C. Pan, X. Niu, J. Liu, H. Chen, X. Chen, Biosens Bioelectron. 95, 131–137 (2017)
Q.Q. Ren, J. Wu, W.C. Zhang, C. Wang, X. Qin, G.C. Liu, Z.X. Li, Y. Yu, Sens Actuators B Chem. 245, 615–621 (2017)
H. Liu, K. Guo, C. Duan, X. Chen, Z. Zhu, Mater Sci Eng C. 64, 243–248 (2016)
H. Song, Y. Ni, S. Kokot, Biosens Bioelectron. 56, 137–143 (2014)
C. Kacar, B. Dalkiran, P.E. Erden, E. Kilic, Appl Surf Sci. 311, 139–146 (2014)
This research was supported by the National Research Foundation of Korea (NRF) grant funded by the Ministry of Science, ICT & Future Planning (No. 2019R1F1A1061120), Korea Environment Industry&Technology Institute (KEITI) through the program for the management of aquatic ecosystem health, funded by Korea Ministry of Environment(MOE). (No. 2020003030001), and “Human Resources Program in Energy Technology” of the Korea Institute of Energy Technology Evaluation and Planning (KETEP), granted financial resource from the Ministry of Trade, Industry & Energy, Republic of Korea. (No. 20174010201150)
It is already included in Acknowledgements.
The authors declare that they have no competing interests.
Springer Nature remains neutral with regard to jurisdictional claims in published maps and institutional affiliations.
About this article
Cite this article
Shin, JH., Lee, MJ., Choi, JH. et al. Electrochemical H2O2 biosensor based on horseradish peroxidase encapsulated protein nanoparticles with reduced graphene oxide-modified gold electrode. Nano Convergence 7, 39 (2020). https://doi.org/10.1186/s40580-020-00249-0
- Hydrogen peroxide
- Horseradish peroxidase
- Reduced graphene oxide