Additions and corrections
Construction of 980 nm laser-driven dye-sensitized photovoltaic cell with excellent performance for powering nanobiodevices implanted under the skin
Lisha Zhang, Qiwei Tian, Wenju Xu, Xingyu Kuang, Junqing Hu, Meifang Zhu, Jianshe Liu and Zhigang Chen
J. Mater. Chem.,, 2012, 22, 18156–18163 (DOI: 10.1039/c2jm33742h). Amendment published 25th January 2013.
In the introduction of our publication, we described the background to the work as follows: “Many scientists have a dream that someday in the future, wireless nanobiodevices (such as nanorobots) can be used for in situ and real-time diagnosis and therapeutic intervention for specific targets, such as the treatment of cancers and the repair of tissue/organ defects.1–4 Currently, much of the research in this area remains highly theoretical,4...”.
It should be noted that the references about theoretical research on nanobiodevices should be revised as follows (see revised ref. 4 below). We apologize for the change of references in the introduction.
4 (a) M. Hamdi, Computational design and multiscale modeling of a nanoactuator using DNA actuation, Nanotechnology, 2009, 20, 485501; (b) V. Barone, I. Cacelli, A. Ferretti, S. Monti and G. Prampolini, Sensors for DNA detection: theoretical investigation of the conformational properties of immobilized single-strand DNA, Phys. Chem. Chem. Phys., 2009, 11, 10644–10656; (c) R. Kalantari-Nejad, M. Bahrami, H. Rafii-Tabar, I. Rungger and S. Sanvito, Computational modeling of a carbon nanotube-based DNA nanosensor, Nanotechnology, 2010, 21, 445501. For examples of practical research in this area please see: (d) A. Cavalcanti, B. Shirinzadeh, R. A. Freitas Jr and T. Hogg, Nanorobot architecture for medical target identification, Nanotechnology, 2008, 19, 015103.
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