Evaluation of Antimicrobial Activity using Zinc Oxide Nanoparticles

Open Access

Year : 2023 | Volume :7 | Issue : 1 | Page : 24-27
By

    Navni Bajpai

  1. Sanjeev Singh

  1. M.Sc Biotechnology, Institute of Management Science, Ghaziabad, Uttar Pradesh, India
  2. M.Sc Biotechnology, Institute of Management Science, Ghaziabad, Uttar Pradesh, India

Abstract

The goal of the study was to use common laboratory techniques to create Zinc Oxide nanoparticles in a short amount of time and to check the antibacterial activity of zinc oxide nanoparticles on gram negative and gram positive bacteria. Wet chemical technique was used to make zinc oxide nanoparticles. Activity augmentation for Escherichia coli and Staphylococcus aureus were studied when used in combination with Zinc Oxide Nanoparticles. The Nps are characterized by UV visible spectroscopy. The particle size and form of nanoparticles alter when different salt precursors and calcination temperatures are used. The form of ZnO NPs is greatly impacted by their optical property, as seen by the variance in UV-Vis absorption peaks. The successful synthesis of ZnO NPs is confirmed by the vibrational phonon of ZnO measured in the range of 433 cm-1-510 cm-1 . Disc diffusion method is used to check the minimum inhibitory concentration (MIC). Zone of inhibition measured through vernier caliper

Keywords: ZnO Nanoparticles, Escherichia coli and Staphylococcus aureus, Zinc Nitrate, minimum inhibitory concentration,

[This article belongs to International Journal of Applied Nanotechnology(ijan)]

How to cite this article: Navni Bajpai, Sanjeev Singh , Evaluation of Antimicrobial Activity using Zinc Oxide Nanoparticles ijan 2023; 7:24-27
How to cite this URL: Navni Bajpai, Sanjeev Singh , Evaluation of Antimicrobial Activity using Zinc Oxide Nanoparticles ijan 2023 {cited 2023 Jun 14};7:24-27. Available from: https://journals.stmjournals.com/ijan/article=2023/view=92269

Full Text PDF Download

Browse Figures

References

1. Masaki T, Kim SJ, Watanabe H (2003) Synthesis of Nano-Sized ZnO Powders Prepared by Precursor Process. J Ceram Process Res. 4: 135-139.
2. Chen L, Chen Z, Shang XZ (2006) Effect of annealing temperature on density of ZnO quantum dots. Solid State Commun 137: 561-565
3. Wang ZL (2004) Zinc oxide nanostructures: growth, properties and applications. J Phys Condens Matter 16: R829-R858.
4. Wu HZ, Qiu DJ, Cai YJ (2014) Optical studies of ZnO quantum dots grown on Si(0 0 1). J Cryst Growth 245: 50-55.
5. Yang LL, Yang JH, Liu XY (2008) Low-temperature synthesis and characterization of ZnO quantum dots. J Alloys Compd 463: 92-95
6. Wu YL, Tok AIY, Boey FYC (2007) Surface modification of ZnO nanocrystals. Appl Surf Sci 253: 5473-5479
7. Guo L, Yang SH, Yang CL (2000) Highly monodisperse polymer-capped ZnO nanoparticles: Preparation and optical properties. Appl Phys Lett 76: 2901- 2903.
8. Tong YH, Liu YC, Lu SX (2004) The Optical Properties of ZnO Nanoparticles Capped with Polyvinyl Butyral. J Sol Gel Sci Technol 30: 157-161.
9. Hernandezbattez A, Gonzalez R, Viesca J, Fernandez J, Diazfernandez J, MacHado A, Chou R, Riba J. CuO, ZrO2 and ZnO nanoparticles as antiwear additive in oil lubricants. Wear 2008; 265: 422.
10. Hambidge K. M. and Krebs N. F. Zinc deficiency: a special challenge. J. Nutr. 2007; 137 (4): 1101
11. Nagarajan P and Rajagopalan V. Enhanced bioactivity of ZnO nanoparticles—an antimicrobial study. Sci. Technol. Adv. Mater. 2008; 9: 1-7.
12. Z. Peng, Y. Lu, L. Li, Q. Zhao, Q. Feng, Z. Gao, H. Lu, T. Hu, N. Yao, K. Liu. The draft genome of the fast-growing non-timber forest species moso bamboo (Phyllostachys heterocycla) Nat. Genet., 45 (2013), pp. 456-461
13. Banwell CN, McCash EM (1999) Fundamentals of molecular spectroscopy (4thedn), McGraw-Hill International, UK.
14. Imran K (2013) Structural and optical properties of Zr doped ZnO nanoparticles. Optmater 35: 1189-1193.


Regular Issue Open Access Article
Volume 7
Issue 1
Received June 10, 2021
Accepted June 14, 2021
Published June 14, 2023