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Making Use of Nanotechnology to Spread More Improved Detection and Therapy

Correspondence to Author: Xiao ching Chen*, 

Department of Nanomaterials and Nanosafety, Chinese Academy of Sciences, Beijing, China


The globe is currently examining a vast array of ecological challenges that have arisen in recent years. In any event, managing environmental change may be the most important natural hazard. Over the past 40–50 years, the surface temperature has continued to rise by 1.5–2°C. The earth’s temperature will rise dramatically over the next 50 to 100 years, creating harsh living conditions with terrible consequences. Global temperature change is the primary cause of environmental change. Global temperature changes are typically explained by the release of carbon-related gases (ozone depleting compounds) from the consumption of petroleum derivatives in various industries, transportation, power generation, and horticultural and commercial sources. But pollution, urbanisation, population growth, and other factors can contribute to environmental change by disturbing theOwing to the extraordinary qualities of nanomaterials, nanotechnology has a wide range of uses in the fields of energy, horticulture, climate, and food. Not only may ecological nanotechnology address a variety of environmental problems, but nanotechnological products and cycles are also thought to be the most creative and effective tools for achieving sustainability goals. Nanostructured materials, such as nanocomposites, functionalized nanomaterials, metal nanostructures, nanocatalysts, carbonaceous materials, nano zeolites, nano silica, nano oils, nano coatings, and so forth, have enormous potential benefits in the creation of biofuels, wastewater treatment, ecological remediation, and sequestration and reduction of ozone depleting substances through workable methodologies.


This paper aims to provide an overview of nanotechnologybased strategies for combating environmental change. It refers to examining the long-term effects of novel nanocompounds on climate change and the development of workable solutions for problems relating to environmental change. Due to the severe effects of the coronavirus pandemic on public health, tuberculosis, which was previously the primary cause of human misery and death, has resurfaced as the world’s most contagious disease. Even though the causative agent, Mycobacterium tuberculosis, has been recognised for more than a century, the development of instruments to manage it has received little attention. As nanotechnology advances, the possibility of creating devices at the nanoscale presents intriguing new avenues for using subatomic particles of any kind. However, one of the important features of the microbe— which is addressed by the aberrant coat and its abundance of lipids—has received little attention. An overview of the lipids encountered by M. tuberculosis is included in this audit, along with an interest in utilising them to enhance TB control devices. Subsequently, the amalgamation of nanotechnology and mycobacterial lipids from both comprehensive and upcoming studies is scrutinised. Nanotechnology has demonstrated a promising capacity to enhance viable agribusiness. In essence, economical horticulture controls the drives to fulfil the rapidly increasing food needs of the rapidly burgeoning global population. Due of their unique physicochemical properties, nanoparticles are used in horticulture. The relationship between soil components and nanomaterials is not entirely established in terms of plant growth and soil quality. Numerous studies have been conducted to investigate the ways in which nanoparticles impact the growth and development of plants. Nanotechnology has been used to improve the quality and reduce post-collection loss of rural items by extending their useful life, particularly for soil-derived products. This assessment assesses the most recent literature on nanotechnology, which is applied in agriculture as a nano-biofertilizer to increase plant development and efficiency. It is a major source of tailored sustenance for harvest, seed germination, and quality improvement. Additionally, the application of nanotechnology to post-gather food processing and bundling can greatly benefit from the elimination of food waste and pollution. Additionally, it discusses the elements involved in the assimilation, transport, and mixing of green nanoparticles within plants. Immunotherapy, which aims to create a viable antitumor resistance response, has added a new phase to the treatment of disease throughout the past ten years. However, low reaction rates and high basic harmfulness limit the effectiveness of malignant growth immunotherapy. When it comes to the advancement of modern disease immunotherapy to truly cure advanced malignant development, nanotechnology is a comforting step forward. Immunotherapy enabled by nanotechnology offers remarkable advantages, such as increased absorption and potency of immunotherapeutic experts, enhanced activation of resistant cells, and superior health profiles. Immunotherapy enabled by nanotechnology can target robust growths by reviving or recreating resistant cells.adjusting the immunosuppressive cancer microenvironment; or concentrating on cancer cells and modifying their responses to susceptible cells in order to generate effective anticancer insusceptibility. In this discourse, I discuss the high-level protocols that our research facility and several organisations are currently pursuing to investigate the usefulness of malignant growth immunotherapy and look at the challenges and implications that lie ahead.


PCOS is a disease that causes infertility and is typically diagnosed in women who are regenerating. As the name implies, the illness is characterised by many pimples on the ovaries. I would estimate that between 15% and 20% of women worldwide suffer with PCOS. This illness is associated with a few metabolic and endocrine problems. Nanotechnology has sparked fresh hopes for addressing contemporary human concerns and has been applied to the detection, diagnosis, and treatment of PCOS. The properties and limitations of nanomaterials are intriguing. Some of these include desired size, faster passage across organic barriers, higher notable solvency, and enhanced reactivity. The purpose of this study is to provide a brief overview of the uses of nanomaterials and nanotechnology in the diagnosis and treatment of PCOS in women. We started by auditing the tests that addressed medications given in light of PCOS treatment using nanotechnology. Afterwards, we present current approaches in PCOS medicine delivery nanosystems. Additionally, we provide information regarding the protective effects of nanoparticles in this misunderstanding. Lastly, we outline how this development can assist wellness attendants in the early identification of PCOS. It has long been shown that including probiotics and prebiotics in the diet has positive effects on the digestive system and overall health. However, this may become less important at different points in the gastrointestinal tract, which would lead to a small digestive delivery of probiotic dynamic fixes. Dynamic fixes’ bioavailability has recently been increased through the enthusiastic application of nanotechnology. Different kinds of flexible nanoparticles are developed to be used in combination with probiotics, prebiotics, synbiotics, or their mixtures. The NPs that are currently in existence are made up of certain natural mixtures like as proteins, lipids, carbohydrates, or inorganic substances like magnesium, titanium, or silver oxides, among others. This assessment essentially describes how probiotics and prebiotics relate to nanotechnology and its numerous uses in neutraceuticals. The definitions of nanoprobiotics and nanoprebiotics, which serve as a workable framework for the delivery of medication, are covered in detail in this audit. Similarly, these particulars demonstrate qualities that are photodefensive, hostile to oxidants, antimicrobial, and hostile to harmful substances.


Xiao ching Chen. Making Use of Nanotechnology to Spread More Improved Detection and Therapy. Journal of Applied Nanoscience 2023.

Journal Info

  • Journal Name: Journal of Applied Nanoscience
  • Impact Factor: 1.607
  • ISSN: 2996-1726
  • DOI: 10.52338/JOAN
  • Short Name: JOAN
  • Acceptance rate: 55%
  • Volume: 6 (2024)
  • Submission to acceptance: 25 days
  • Acceptance to publication: 10 days


  • Crossref indexed journal
  • Publons indexed journal
  • Pubmed-indexed journal
  • International Scientific Indexing (ISI)-indexed journal
  • Eurasian Scientific Journal Index (ESJI) index journal
  • Semantic Scholar indexed journal
  • Cosmos indexed journal


  • International Reach
  • Peer Review
  • Rapid Publication
  • Open Access
  • High Visibility