Bio Lab 2 Final - Referencing Journal Articles 1)...

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Referencing Journal Articles 1) James,P.T., Leach, R., Kalamara, E., and Shayeghi, M. 2001.The Worldwide Obesity Epidemic.Obes.Res.9:228-23 2) Plath, M., Richter, S., Tiedemann, R., Schlupp, I. 2008. Male Fish Deceive Competitors about Mating Preferences. Evol. Ecol. 18 (15): 1138-1141 3) Candolin, U. 2000. Male-male competition ensures honest signalling of male parental ability in the three-spined stickleback (Gasterosteus aculeatus). Behav Ecol Sociobiol. 49: 57–61 4) Brown, C., Laland, K.,Krause, J.2006.Fish Cognition and Behaviour. Blackwell Publishing, Ames. 5) Information provided by lab mate i) Journal #1 Tjiptop, E., Cadwell, K., Quinn, J., Johnston, A., Abbott, N., Caruso, F. 2006. Tailoring the Interfaces between Nematic Liquid Crystal Emulsions and Aqueous Phases via Layer-by-Layer Assembly. Nano Lett. 6 (10): 2243-2248 ii) Journal from the reference section: Shah,R. Abbot, N.2001.Science. 293 (5533): 1296 iii) Book on the related topic: i) Journal #2 Lui, G., Kin, J., Lu,Y., Lee, L. 2005. Optofluidic control using photothermal nanoparticles. 5 : 27-32 ii) Journal from the reference Section: Boyer, D., Tamarat, P., Maali, A., Lounis, B., Orrit, M. 2002. Photothermal Imaging of Nanometer-Sized Metal Particles Among Scatterers. 297(5584): 1160-1163
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iii) Book on the related topic: Rotello, V. 2004. Nanoparticles:Building Blocks for Nanotechnology. Kluwer Acedemic, New York.
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Letter Nature Materials   5 , 27 - 32 (2006)  Published online: 18 December 2005 | doi:10.1038/nmat1528 Subject Categories:  Optical, photonic and optoelectronic materials       Nanoscale materials Optofluidic control using photothermal nanoparticles Gang L. Liu 1 , 2 , Jaeyoun Kim 1 , Yu Lu 1 1 , 2 Abstract Photothermal metallic nanoparticles have attracted significant attention owing to their energy- conversion properties 1,   2,   3,   4 . Here, we introduce an optofluidic application based on a direct  optical-to-hydrodynamic energy conversion using suspended photothermal nanoparticles near  the liquid–air interface. Using light beams with submilliwatt power, we can drive and guide liquid  flow in microfluidic channels to transport biomolecules and living cells at controlled speeds and  directions. Previously, a variety of methods for controlling microscale liquid flow have been  developed owing to the increasing interest for microfluidics-based biochemical analysis systems 5 However, our method dispenses with the need for complex pump and valve devices 6,   7,   8 , surface  chemistry 9,   10  and electrode patterning 11, 12,   13,   14 , or any other further effort towards substrate  fabrication 15, 16 . Instead, our optofluidic control method will allow the fabrication of all-optical large- scale integrated microfluidic circuits for biomolecular and cellular processing without any 
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Bio Lab 2 Final - Referencing Journal Articles 1)...

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