Department of Chemistry
Sezgin BAKIRDERE is currently a full professor in the Chemistry Department at Yildiz Technical University. In 2001, he graduated with a B.S. in Chemistry Department from Firat University, Elazığ, Turkey. He received his MSc in Analytical Chemistry from the same university in 2003, and then earned his PhD degree from the Chemistry Department at Middle East Technical University in 2009. His research background over the past 20 years has been mostly focused on metal speciation, microextraction strategies, hydride generation systems, cold vapor metal determination, SQT atop trap systems, food analysis, waste water treatment and chromatography. He spent 6 months at the National Research Center of Canada during his PhD thesis. In regard to his expert areas, he has published 270 papers in international respected journals. In addition, he has 175 presentations in national/international conferences. In addition, he published 2 books in CRC Press/Taylor&Francis Group and Elsevier.
He is the Associated Member of Turkish Academy of Science since June 2015 and full member of Global Young Academy since January 2018.
Nanoflowers and Magnetic Nanoparticles in Analytical and Environmental Chemistry
aYıldız Technical University, Department of Chemistry, 34220 İstanbul, Türkiye
bTurkish Academy of Sciences (TÜBA), Vedat Dalokay Street, No: 112, Çankaya 06670, Ankara, Türkiye
Nanoparticles have wide range application from analytical/environmental chemistry to medical, agricultural and pharmaceutical areas. In analytical chemistry, nanoparticles are commonly used in the extraction/preconcentration steps to detect low amount of analyte(s) found in complex sample matrices1. Due to the unique nature of nanoparticles such as large surface area, rapid extraction kinetic and high extraction yield, nanoparticles are indispensable adsorbents in modern solid phase extraction (SPE) methods2. These materials offer analytical methods with high selectivity and sensitivity thanks to great surface area and high affinity to the analyte(s) of interest3. Magnetic nanoparticles are one classification of nanoparticles having functionalizable surface, high adsorption capacity and good separation ability due to its manipulation by external magnetic field4. In addition to magnetic nanoparticles, nanoflowers have gained much attention in analytical and environmental sciences due to its flower like structure with many petals providing high adsorption capacity and high surface area5. Nanoparticle usage in environmental applications mainly includes water and effluent treatment strategies6. Pesticides, heavy metals, dyes, pharmaceuticals and bacteria are some examples to be removed from environmental bodies via nanoadsorbents7. As a result, nanoflowers and magnetic nanoparticles are promising materials in analytical and environmental chemistry.
1. Sajid M; Płotka-Wasylka J. Microchem J. 2020, 154, 104623.
2. Tabrizi AB, Rashidi MR, Ostadi H. A. J Braz Chem Soc. 2014, 25, 709-715.
3. Azzouz A; Kailasa SK; Lee SS, et al. TrAC Trends Anal Chem. 2018, 108, 347-369.
4. Öztürk Er E; Dalgıç Bozyiğit G; Büyükpınar Ç; Bakırdere S. Crit Rev Anal Chem. Published online July 26, 2020, 1-19.
5. Shende P; Kasture P; Gaud RS. Artif Cells, Nanomedicine, Biotechnol. 2018, 46(sup1), 413-422.
6. Magalhães-Ghiotto GAV; Oliveira AM de; Natal JPS; Bergamasco R; Gomes RG. Environ Nanotechnology, Monit Manag. 2021, 16, 100526.
7. Kumar Das P; Mohanty C; Krishna Purohit G; Mishra S; Palo S. Environ Nanotechnology, Monit Manag. 2022, 18, 100679.