The expression "biosensor" is another way to say "natural sensor." A biosensor is an investigative gadget which changes over an organic reaction into an electrical flag. The gadget is comprised of a transducer and an organic component that might be a chemical, an immune response or a nucleic corrosive. The biocomponent collaborates with the analyte being tried and the natural reaction is changed over into an electrical flag by the transducer. Electrochemical biosensors are typically in view of enzymatic catalysis of a response that produces or expends electrons (such chemicals are appropriately called redox proteins). Amperometric biosensors are independent coordinated gadgets in view of the estimation of the current coming about because of the oxidation or decrease of an electrodynamics natural component giving quantitative expository data. A potentiometric biosensor can be characterized as a gadget joining an organic detecting component associated with an electrochemical potential transducer. Potentiometric biosensors often depend on a biochemical response prompting less difficult compound species and its ensuing electrochemical identification. The expository flag created by a potentiometric biosensor is an electrical potential. An electrochemical biosensor is an independently incorporated gadget, which is fit for giving quantitative or semi-quantitative expository data utilizing an organic acknowledgment component (biochemical receptor) which is held in coordinate spatial contact with an electrochemical transduction component.
- Track 1-1 Bio-Recognition Site
- Track 2-2 Bio-Recognition Site
- Track 3-3 Bio transducer component
- Track 4-4 Electronic system
- Track 5-5 Signal amplifier
- Track 6-6 Processor
- Track 7-7 CMOS-based microsensor systems