Nanocellulose and Nanohydrogel Matrices

Biotechnological and Biomedical Applications
 
 
Wiley-VCH (Verlag)
  • erschienen am 9. Mai 2017
  • |
  • XX, 362 Seiten
 
E-Book | ePUB mit Adobe-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-3-527-80385-9 (ISBN)
 
This first book on nanocellulose and nanohydrogels for biomedical applications is unique in discussing recent advancements in the field, resulting in a comprehensive, well-structured overview of nanocellulose and nanohydrogel materials based nanocomposites.
The book covers different types of nanocellulose materials and their recent developments in the drug delivery and nanomedicine sector, along with synthesis, characterization, as well as applications in the biotechnological and biomedical fields. The book also covers the current status and future perspectives of bacterial cellulose and polyester hydrogel matrices, their preparation, characterization, and tissue engineering applications of water soluble hydrogel matrices obtained from biodegradable sources. In addition, the chitosan-based hydrogel and nanogel matrices, their involvement in the current biofabrication technologies, and influencing factors towards the biomedical sector of biosensors, biopharmaceuticals, tissue engineering appliances, implant materials, diagnostic probes and surgical aids are very well documented. Further, the history of cellulose-based and conducting polymer-based nanohydrogels, their classification, synthesis methods and applicability to different sectors, the challenges associated with their use, recent advances on the inhibitors of apoptosis proteins are also included. The recent developments and applications in the drug delivery sector gives an overview of facts about the nanofibrillated cellulose and copoly(amino acid) hydrogel matrices in the biotechnology and biomedicine field. This book serves as an essential reference for researchers and academics in chemistry, pharmacy, microbiology, materials science and biomedical engineering.
 
Dieses erste Buch über Nano-Hydrogele für biomedizinische Anwendungen ist einzigartig - diskutiert werden die jüngsten Entwicklungen auf dem Fachgebiet. Das Ergebnis ist ein umfassender, gut strukturierter Überblick über Nanokomposite und Nano-Hydrogele.
1. Auflage
  • Englisch
  • Newark
  • |
  • Deutschland
  • 46
  • |
  • 45 farbige Abbildungen, 46 s/w Abbildungen
  • 11,14 MB
978-3-527-80385-9 (9783527803859)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
Mohammad Jawaid is Fellow Researcher (Associate Professor), at Biocomposite Technology Laboratory, Institute of Tropical Forestry and Forest Products, Universiti Putra Malaysia (UPM) (Malaysia) and Visiting Lecturer to Aerospace Manufacturing Research Centre, Faculty of Engineering, UPM. He also serves as Visiting Professor at Department of Chemical Engineering, College of Engineering, King Saud University (Saudi Arabia) and Visiting Scholar to TEMAG Labs, Department of Textile Engineering, Istanbul Technical University (Turkey). He received his Ph.D. from Universiti Sains Malaysia (Malaysia) and holds more than 10 years of experience from teaching and research in both academics and industry. His areas of research interests include hybrid reinforced and filled polymer composites, fire retardants, lignocellulosic fibres and solid wood, as well as nano composites and nanocellulose fibres.
Faruq Mohammad is currently working as an assistant professor at the Surfactant Research Chair, Department of Chemistry, College of Science, King Saud University in Kingdom of Saudi Arabia since March 2016. His Post-Doctoral Research experiences are from Institute of Advanced Technology, Universiti Putra Malaysia (Malaysia), School of Pharmacy, North-West University (Republic of South Africa), and Health Research Center, Southern University and A&M College (USA). He obtained his Ph.D. from the department of Environmental Toxicology, Southern University and A&M College, USA, in May 2011. His present research interests include biosensors, polymeric nano drug delivery systems, nanomaterials toxicity, hyperthermia-based cancer therapy, as well as biomaterials for sustainability and catalysis.
Development of Nanocelluloses and Nanohydrogels for Biosensors and Biodevices
Toxicity Resistance of Nanocelluloses and Nanohydrogels towards Biomedicine
Biochemical and Molecular Effects of Nanocelluloses and Nanohydrogels for Advanced Biotechnology and Biomedicine
Antibacterial, Antimicrobial and Antiviral activity of Nanocellulose and Nanohydrogels for Wound Dressing Applications
Chitosan-Mediated Fabrication of Devices by Layer-by-Layer Assembly and Their Biomedical Applications
Gene-Based Delivery of Natural Chemotherapeutic Drugs by Hydrogel Polymers
Nanocellulose from Natural Fibres for Tissue Engineering
Recent Developments towards Drug Delivery and Wound Healing by Nanocelluloses
Recent Advances in Nanocelluloses for Biomedical Applications
Bacterial Nanocellulose Hydrogel as an Implant Material for Auricular Cartilage Regeneration
Nanocellulose: Properties, Applications and Future Trends for Their Uses in the Biotechnology Sector
Nanohydrogel-Based Stimuli-Responsive Nanosystems for Bioengineering Applications
Nanogels as Photo-Responsive Materials for Multifunctional Bio-Related Applications
Nanohydrogels for Delivering Macromolecular Therapeutics
Progress in the Application of Intelligent Nanohydrogels in Pharmacy

Chapter 1
Application of Nanocellulose for Controlled Drug Delivery


Lalduhsanga Pachuau

Assam University, Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences, Silchar, Assam, 788011, India

1.1 Introduction


The therapeutic effectiveness of a pharmacological treatment depends upon the availability of the active drug at the site of action in a concentration that exceeds the minimum effective concentration. However, more often than not, this ideal condition for therapeutic activity is not met due to several inherent pharmaceutical and pharmacological properties of the drug. In fact, it has been generally recognized that for many disease states, there are substantially good numbers of therapeutically effective compounds available on offer [1]. The obvious cause of therapeutic failure with several of these otherwise promising compounds when used in a clinical setting is that they are unable to reach the site of action. The potential reasons for the poor bioavailability of the drugs at the required site include (i) poor water solubility, (ii) poor permeability across the biological membranes, and (iii) rapid metabolism and clearance from the body [2]. The aim of controlled drug delivery is, therefore, to overcome these limitations to effective drug therapy by localizing drug release at the site of action, reducing the dose required, and providing constant drug release. As a result, controlled drug delivery systems offer several advantages over conventional system in reducing the toxicity, enhancing the activity, and ultimately improving the patient convenience and compliance [3]. Several dosage forms, conventional and nonconventional, have been developed and continuously improved over the years to achieve better drug therapy. One of the newer approaches for improved drug delivery that received enormous interest in recent times is nanomedicine. The applications of nanotechnology for treatment, diagnosis, monitoring, and control of biological systems have recently been referred to as nanomedicine by the National Institutes of Health [4]. Drug delivery is the dominant area of nanomedicine research as it accounts for 76% and 59% of all recent scientific papers and patents on nanomedicine, respectively [5].

Polymers are the backbone of controlled drug delivery systems. Over the past few decades, there has been considerable interest in the development of effective drug delivery devices based on biodegradable nanoparticles [6]. Both natural and synthetic polymers with a wide range of safety and functionalities are extensively investigated in designing controlled delivery systems. The investigations into the novel synthetic and fabrication methods, and mathematical models to study the mechanisms of controlled drug release, have resulted in the ability to create tunable polymeric nanoparticulate drug delivery systems that are capable of taking care of the spatial and temporal aspects of controlled drug delivery [7]. Due to their cytocompatibility, biodegradability, and availability of reactive sites amenable for ligand conjugation, cross-linking, and other modifications, natural polymers have been successfully used in controlled drug delivery [8, 9]. Plant-derived nanostructures such as starch, cellulose, zeins, legume proteins, and others are particularly attractive sources as they are cost effective, sustainable, and renewable with excellent tunable properties [10].

Nanocellulose obtained from cellulose - the most abundant biopolymer on Earth - is an emerging renewable polymeric nanomaterial that holds promise in many different applications including food and pharmaceuticals [11, 12]. Due to its excellent biocompatibility, biodegradability, and low ecological toxicity risk and low cytotoxicity to a range of animal and human cell types [13], nanocellulose is currently a subject of interdisciplinary material of interest. Excellent discussions on the chemistry, preparation, and the general properties of nanocellulose are available from several literatures [12, 14-17]. Nanocellulose can be obtained from a wide variety of sources and their properties were also found to depend on the source from which they are prepared (Figure 1.1). Broadly, they are divided into three categories such as bacterial cellulose (BC), cellulose nanocrystals (CNCs) (also called as cellulose nanowhiskers or nanocrystalline cellulose), and cellulose nanofibrils (CNFs) depending on their source and methods of production [18]. Those obtained from acid or enzyme hydrolysis are commonly called as CNC, while those obtained through mechanical treatments are termed as cellulose nanofibrils (CNFs). Bacterial nanocellulose is another highly crystalline form of cellulose, which is obtained mainly from Gluconacetobacter xylinus [19]. The presence of free reactive hydroxyl group exposed at the surface and its nanometer size dimension rendered nanocellulose a good candidate for imparting different functionalities through chemical derivatization. Since cellulose is stable to a wide range of temperatures, it can also be subjected to heat sterilization methods, which is often required in biomedical applications [20]. All the different categories of nanocelluloses have been widely investigated in drug delivery systems. Also, since BC can be purified using sodium hydroxide to the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) acceptable range of endotoxin values for implants, that is, <20 endotoxin units/device, they are also potentially safe for use in intravenous applications [21].

Figure 1.1 TEM images of (a) bacterial HCl, (b) bacterial sulfate, (c) tunicate sulfate, (d) wood enzymatic, (e) wood mechanically refined, (f) wood sulfate, and (g) wood TEMPO.

(Sacui et al. 2014 [17]. Reproduced with permission of American Chemical Society.)

Different cellulose derivatives including ethylcellulose, methylcellulose, carboxymethyl cellulose, and hydroxypropylmethyl cellulose are indispensable in drug delivery and pharmaceutical technology. They are listed as generally recognized as safe (GRAS) by the FDA and are widely used in the preparation of drug products [22]. Even though it was way back in 1949 that Ranby [23] successfully produced a micellar cellulose solution, it is only in the last few years that the potential of nanocellulose in drug delivery has been realized and research into this material has began to pick up. Current research into the application of nanocellulose in drug delivery includes formulation of nanoparticles, microparticles, tablets, aerogels, hydrogels, and transdermal drug delivery systems. This chapter will describe the current and recent research activities in the application of nanocellulose in the preparation of different dosage forms.

1.2 Biodegradability, Cytotoxicity, and Cellular Internalization of Nanocellulose


Choosing a suitable polymer that is biocompatible, able to encapsulate, control, and target the release of the drug and yet biodegradable is highly critical for the successful formulation of nanomedicine. The ability of nanomedicines to target specific sites depends upon the particle size, surface charge, surface modification, and hydrophobicity, which in turn determine their interaction with the cell membrane and their penetration across the physiological drug barriers [24]. Therefore, it is important that the biodegradability, cytotoxicity to a range of human cell types, and the mechanism of cellular uptake of nanocellulose-based delivery systems are investigated (Table 1.1). When investigated against nine different cell lines such as HBMEC, bEnd.3, RAW 264.7, MCF-10A, MDA-MB-231, MDA-MB-468, KB, PC-3, and C6 following the MTT and LDH assay methods, the filamentous CNCs showed no cytotoxic effects against any of these cell lines in the concentration range (0-50 µg ml-1) during the exposure time (48 h) [25, 26]. Low nonspecific cellular uptake was observed when cellular uptake was evaluated through fluorescein-5´-isothiocyanate labeling, which indicates that CNCs are good candidates for nano drug delivery applications. In another study, the cellular uptake of negatively charged fluorescein isothiocyanate (FITC)-labeled CNCs was evaluated and compared against the positively charged rhodamine B isothiocyanate-labeled CNCs (RBITC) in human embryonic kidney 293 (HEK 293) and Spodoptera frugiperda (Sf9) cells [27]. This study reports that the positively charged CNC-RBITC conjugate was uptaken by the cells without affecting the integrity of the cell membrane and there was no noticeable cytotoxic effect observed (Figure 1.2), whereas the negatively charged CNC-FITC conjugate resulted in no significant internalization at physiological pH but the effector cells were surrounded by CNC-FITC, leading to eventual cell rupture showing the importance of the surface charge of CNC for bioimaging and drug delivery.

Table 1.1 Cellular uptake mechanisms of different formulations.

Formulation type Release mechanism Cells used Cellular uptake Nanocrystals - HBMEC, bEnd.3, RAW 264.7, MCF-10A, MDA-MB-231, MDA-MB-468, KB, PC-3, and C6 Low nonspecific cellular uptake [25, 26] Negatively charged fluorescein isothiocyanate-labeled CNCs (FITC) - HEK 293 and Sf9 No significant uptake [27] Positively charged rhodamine B isothiocyanate-labeled CNCs...

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