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Magnetic hydrogel nanocomposites as drug carriers

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https://www.eduzhai.net Nanoscience and Nanotechnology 2016, 6(3): 48-58 DOI: 10.5923/j.nn.20160603.03 Magnetic Conductive Hydrogel Nanocomposites as Drug Carrier Issam K. Latif*, Hilal M. Abdullah, Maida H. Saleem Department of Chemistry, College of Education for Pure Science /Ibn-Al-Haitham, University of Baghdad, Iraq Abstract Magnetic iron oxide nanoparticles (Fe3O4 MNPs) were synthesized by co-precipitation method and coated with electrical conductive hydrogel {polyvinyl alcohol (PVA) solution with chitosan (C) and glutaraldehyde (G) as crosslinking agent}/ polyaniline (CPG/PANI). The coated form (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) was loaded with indigo carmine dye which used as drug model, the drug release was tested by using UV-Vis Spectrophotometer at different temperatures (35.5, 37, 38.5)°C and different voltages (3, 5, 8) V in phosphate buffer solution (pH=7.4). The uncoated and coated Fe3O4were characterized by FTIR spectra, X-ray diffractions and the average size was found to be about (11-13) nm for uncoated while (12-14) nm for coated form. The surface morphology of coated form (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) was studied by using scanning electron microscope SEM, energy dispersive X–ray spectroscopy (EDS) besides transmission electron microscope (TEM). The (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) show the best releasing at 37°C. Keywords Magnetic nanoparticles, Drug release, Indigo carmine, Conductive hydrogel, Drug carrying 1. Introduction Nanotechnologies were expanded in many applications and science branches. In medicine was shown new innovations especially in the drug delivery, detection of disease, tissue engineering, biosensors etc. Therefore, the design of the nanoparticles must be proper to the applications kind, and in the drug delivery should be suitable for biological activities [1, 2]. The drug delivery depend on the use of microparticles and nanoparticles with important priority such as: (1) decreasing of the drug quantity needed; (2) decreasing the concentration of the drug at nontarged locations and (3) targeting specific locations in the body [3, 4]. The supplying of anti-tumor compounds to the targeted place which adsorbed with the outer polymer or hydrogel shell of the MNPs, this method is a promising substitution to classical chemotherapy. Reshmi et al. were reported the preparation of colloidal core/shell nanoparticles composite, a biodegradable polymeric shell [5]. The transportation of the drug was with help of the polymeric shell and the releasing could it during its biodegradation [6]. Wei-Chen Huang et al. reported the coating method of electrical responsive hydrogels and the releasing of the drug with applying DC voltages [7]. The coated magnetic nanoparticles were loaded with the drug, the MNPs collected at the infected area by support of outer magnetic field, and then the drugs were be * Corresponding author: dr_issam2003@yahoo.com (Issam K. Latif) Published online at https://www.eduzhai.net Copyright © 2016 Scientific & Academic Publishing. All Rights Reserved freed on the infected place [8]. The quantity of drug releasing can be adjusted with external modulation of the electric field. The targeted therapy shows the features of adjusted electric pulses precision, high drug-capacity and targeting, it may be active to enhance the therapeutic effect and to lower toxic effects [9, 10]. The Coating of magnetic nanoparticles with hydrogel or/and polymers utilized for drug delivery was the known way to prevent MNPs oxidation, more over magnetic nanoparticles resort to accumulate due to strong dipole-dipole magnetic attractions and magnetic interactions of the particles [11, 12]. To prevent this difficulty, the aqueous dispersion of the magnetic nanoparticles were coated their surfaces with hydrophilic polymers like chitosan or starch or dextran [13, 14]. Kumar et al. proposed chitosan shell around Fe2O3 magnetic nanoparticles, and methods for their transport as well concentration to the specific infected area [15]. Electrical conductive polymers [16, 17] and hydrogels [18, 19] were the most favorable materials for the biomedical applications, the first one, because it could be engineered for devices like biosensors, electrically modulated properties [20, 21], substrates for neural prostheses [22, 23] and drug delivery systems [24, 25]. The second ones was due biocompatibility, with high levels of hydration and transport properties [26]. Guiseppi-Elie was described In 1995 the preparation of electro conductive hydrogels (ECHs) as composites or blends [27], the swelling possibility in water was studied experimental and in application, the high diffusivity and biocompatibility show the short molecules of hydrogels with high electrical conductivity an optical and electrical switching, volume changes and electro-chemical Nanoscience and Nanotechnology 2016, 6(3): 48-58 49 urged to redox properties. Also, Wallace et al. were mentioned to the application of controlled release and the preparation of a polyacrylamide/polypyrrole composite [28]. 1) The ECHs almost bend or deswell whilst volume changes under the influence of an electric field. The responsive hydrogels were usually considered diffusion-controlled materials [29, 30]. The influence of the electric field on the ECHs was caused a deswelling and the time of swell again to the equilibrium can only be reached slowly, i.e., hydrogel response to an electric stimulus was slow. The size of the hydrogel deswelling was directly proportional with the electric field magnitude but not linearly [31]. In this work were prepared a conductive nanocomposites hydrogel and used as shell coted iron oxide magnetic nanoparticles core. These ECHs were examined as drag carrying and releasing nanomaterials. Indigo carmine was used as drug model and studded the carrying and releasing properties of the prepared coated MNPs with ECHs. to black green [34]. Then added the crosslinker agent in same concentration for synthesis hydrogel in [33], the mixture was stirred for (1h) at (2500 rpm.), and placed in ultrasonic water bath device for another hour. After completion of reaction, the coated Fe3O4 with conductive hydrogel composite (CPG/PANI) were collected with magnet and wished several time with distilled water and dried in air then in vacuum oven at (40°C). 2.4. Conductivity and Permittivity Measurements The fabricated ECHs were molded in film form and in pieces which made off 2x1.5 cm to fit the silver electrode of the LCR meter Agilent HP Agilent 4284 to measure the Ac conductivity and dielectric properties in frequency range of (100Hz-100 KHz). The complex permittivity was described with the dielectric parameter as a function of frequency by the  =  (1) 2. Experimental 2.1. Materials Chitosan (CHI) medium average molecular weight, glutaraldehyde solution(25%), (PVA), Sodium dodecyl sulphate (≥99%), acetic acid (99%) and aniline were purchased from Sigma-Aldrich, Sulphuric acid and diethyl ether (99.8%) from ROMIL LTD), (from CDH), ammonium persulphate (APS from Hopkin & Williams LTD). All chemicals were of analytical grade and used as received. Double distilled water was used in this work. 2.2. Synthesis of Iron Oxide Magnetic Nanoparticles of (Fe3O4 MNPs) MNPs (Fe3O4) were synthesized by chemical precipitation, a mixture solution of FeSO4.7H2O and FeCl3 (molar ratio 1:2) were prepared and sonicated for 1 h under N2 shielding and then enough aqueous solution of ammonia was added to this mixture with violently stirring until the PH=10 at 80ºC then added (6ml) of sodium dodecyl sulfate NaC12H25SO4 (0.4%) to avoid accumulation of the nanoparticles [32]. The black brown precipitate was washed several times with double distilled water to neutralize and finally collected with magnet. 2.3. Coating the Fe3O4 MNPs with Conductive Hydrogel The synthesized hydrogel (CPG) was synthesized according to our previous work [33], but without the step of adding of the crosslinker and performed after the following additions, 1) the dispered solution of (Fe3O4 MNPs 2.5 w/w %) was added to the polymers mixture and mixed with ultrasonic device for (1h) and again with the mechanical stirring for (1h) at (2500 rpm.), 2) addition of aniline chloride (30 w/w %) with ammonium persulphate were directly added to the above mixture of (the polymers with MNPs) in ice bath with continues stirring until the color of solution converted The ε" and ε' were represented the imaginary and real permittivity respectively in each cycle of the electrical field. The measured capacitance C was used to calculate the real permittivity ε', using the following expression,  = Cd (2) oA The following symbols were represented the following d the thickness of the measured film, A the area of the studied film and εo the permittivity of the free space equals to 8.85 X 10-12 F.m-1,   2 f  ω and f were mean the angular frequency and the applied frequency respectively. While for the real and imaginary permittivity ε'(ω), ε" (ω) and tanϬ was tangent delta,   .tan  (3) The (ac) conductivity (????a c) calculated with the equation 4 [35].   o  tan (4) 2.5. Preparation of the Drug Model Solution Indigo carmine was used as drug model (fig 1). indigo carmine selected to this work because its own good properties like, intense absorption in the visible range that allows following ‘‘in situ’’ the amount released, high solubility in water, high molar mass and no electrochemical activity with polyaniline in the studied potential range. A standard stock solution of indigo carmine (100 mg/L) was prepared by dissolving (0.01 g) in (100 ml) double distilled water. Solutions with different concentrations (0.5-5 mg/L) were prepared from the standard stock solution. The absorbance values of different concentrations were measured at the 50 Issam K. Latif et al.: Magnetic Conductive Hydrogel Nanocomposites as Drug Carrier (max) 610 nm for indigo carmine (fig. 2 A). The calibration the range of concentration obeys Beers-Lambert law (Fig. 2 curve of indigo carmine (absorbance vs. concentration) show B). Figure (1). Indigo carmine structure Table (1). FT-IR frequency values for CPG, PANI, Fe3O4 MNPs and its composite Samples Wave number(cm-1) Functional group CPG 3398 2927&2858 1597 1246 1118 1045 O-H hydroxyl group, N-H stretching Symmetric and asymmetric CH2 stretching vibration corresponding to pyranose ring C=N imine group of Schiff base C-N stretching C-O stretching corresponding to secondary alcohol C-O stretching vibration PANI 3441 3251 1554 1481 1300 1554 to 1743 1134 N-H stretching C-H aromatic Quinoid structure Benzenoid structure C-N aromatic N-H flexural vibrations N=Q=N structure CPG/PANI 3414 3240 3093 2858 1543 1516 1469 1288 1257 1184 1130 1080 O-H hydroxyl group N-H stretching C-H aromatic C-H aliphatic C=N imine group of Schiff base Quinoid structure(Q) Benzenoid structure C-N aromatic C-N aliphatic C-O secondary alcohol N=Q=N structure C-O stretching vibration to pyranose ring Fe3O4 3412 1631 628 & 574 O-H stretching due to adsorbed water in sample O-H bending vibration Fe-O deformation in octahedral and tetrahedral sites CPC/Fe3O4/PANI 3421 2970 1562 1512 1492 1296 1261 1176 1134 1083 636 & 567 O-H , N-H stretching C-H Aromatic overlaps with aliphatic Imine group of Schiff base Quinoid structure Benzenoid structure C-N aromatic C-N aliphatic C-O secondary alcohol N=Q=N structure C-O stretching vibration to pyranose ring Fe-O deformation in octahedral and tetrahedral Ref. [36,37] [38] [39] Nanoscience and Nanotechnology 2016, 6(3): 48-58 51 Figure (2). Spectrum of indigo carmine A, Calibration curve of indigo carmine B 2.6. Releasing Tests of Indigo Carmine A desired weight from the conductive hydrogel (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) & (CPG/PANI) were dried until reached a stable weight, then it were placed in (5 mg/L) of indigo carmine aqueous solution for 24 h. Then the conductive hydrogel was washed with water and transferred to the electrochemical cell containing 65 mL of a 0.01 M phosphate buffer saline (PBS) pH =7.4. The released amount of indigo carmine in the buffer solution was measured at (610 nm) using UV-Vis spectrophotometer. Electro-liberation curves (concentration of indigo carmine vs. the time) were recorded with the potentials (3, 5, & 8) V & temperatures (35.5, 37, and 38.5)°C. 3. Results and Discussion 3.1. FTIR Spectroscopy The FT-IR spectroscopy was a good analytical technique to determine the structure of the hydrogel and the chemical environment present in the polymer associated with different frequencies. The characteristic IR frequencies of CPG, PANI, Fe3O4, and its composite were shown in the table (1). 3.2. XRD Analysis The crystals structures of Fe3O4 MNPs and composite were examined with XRD, the pure Fe3O4 MNPs in Figures (3-D) was show seven characteristic peaks (2θ = 30.15°, 35.53°, 43.11°, 53.52°, 57.13°, 62.73°and 74.17°) marked by their indices {(220), (311), (400), (422), (511), (440, and 533)} and compared with Joint Committee on Powder Diffraction Standards (JCPDS card, File No. 79-0418) [40]. The average sizes of MNPs were calculated from XRD data using the Debye–Scherrer equation. D  K (5)  cos Where, K (0.91) was Scherrer constant, the X-ray wavelength (0.15406) was λ, β was the peak width at half-maximum height (FWHM) and θ was the Bragg diffraction angle. The average size of Fe3O4 MNPs was found to be about (11-13) nm. The diffraction pattern of pure PANI has a broad peak around 2θ = 25.03 (fig.3-C) which was a specific peak of PANI [41]. In (Fig.3-B), the diffraction peak of hydrogel (CPG) film has peak around 2θ = 19.95 which is a characteristic peak of CPG hydrogel film. Figure (3-A) showed XRD for (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) composite, seven diffraction peaks of Fe3O4 MNPs were appeared also in composite. The peaks intensity of Fe3O4 MNPs composite was lower than pure Fe3O4 MNPs. The broad peak at 2θ = 17° to 27° in XRD MNPs composite was returned to the hydrogel, mentioned the existence of an amorphous structure [42]. The average size of the coated magnetic nanoparticles form (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) was found to be about (13-15) nm. 3.3. Surface Morphology and EDS Analysis Scanning electron microscopy SEM analysis was performed on a FEI electron microscope by using secondary electron beams with energies of 30 keV on samples covered with a thin gold layer. SEM from Zeiss (Jena, Germany) was used to study the surface topography of nanomaterials and hydrogel nanocomposites. The analysis was performed on electron microscope by using secondary electron beams with energies of 15 keV on samples covered with a thin gold layer. The uncoated Fe3O4 figure (4A) gives a clear picture of coarsely surface in order to the aggregation of the spherical nanoparticles, the coated sample surface appear smother as a result of the ECH (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) coating figure (4B). The EDS analysis of uncoated sample was show the purity of Fe3O4 MNPs, and only the elements Fe and O appeared in the analysis figures 5 (a and b). The SEM & EDS results of coated nanoparticles were shown the type and weight percent of elements present in the selected area of the sample at SEM micrographs figures 5 (c and d), 52 Issam K. Latif et al.: Magnetic Conductive Hydrogel Nanocomposites as Drug Carrier Figure (3). XR-diffraction of Fe3O4 MNPs (D), PANI (C), CPG film (B) and CPG/Fe3O4/PANI Figure (4). SEM photomicrograph of Fe3O4 (A), and coated Fe3O4 (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) (B), with magnification 50 KX Nanoscience and Nanotechnology 2016, 6(3): 48-58 53 (a) (b) (c) (d) Figure (5). Uncoated Fe3O4 (a) SEM and (b) EDS / coated Fe3O4 (c) SEM and (d) in form (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) The EDS analyses were shown and The coated sample analysis consisted new elements (C, N, Cl) due to conductive hydrogel, at the same time was appeared other element (S) with small amount due to the residue of persulphate which used as an oxidizing agent in PANI polymerization. These results indicated a good purity of the prepared materials. 3.4. TEM Analysis The (TEM) images of powdered samples were used a Zeiss-EM10C-80KV high resolution transmission electron microscope. The prepared powder of (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) was dispersed with ultra-sonic device in pure ethanol and for 20 min, thence the diluted sample of (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) poured onto a holey carbon-coated copper grid and left to dry before TEM analysis. The size of magnetite nanoparticles and the morphology was analyzed using TEM. TEM images of uncoated and coted Fe3O4 nanoparticles showed that the prepared nanoparticles were in a spherical form. The surface morphology of uncoated Fe3O4 nanoparticles tends to aggregation due to their high surface energy, magnetization and large specific surface area effect (fig. 6 a). After coating of the magnetic Fe3O4 nanoparticles with the conductive hydrogel was shown (fig. 6 b) a well coated particles with hydrogel and very clear to recognize the coating and the core of the nanoparticle, the coated nanoparticles were with diameter of nearly 12.66 nm and the shell thickness nearly 3.16 nm, the total diameter of the coated nanoparticles were 19.42 nm this result was agree with XRD results. 54 Issam K. Latif et al.: Magnetic Conductive Hydrogel Nanocomposites as Drug Carrier (a) (b) Figure (6). TEM photomicrograph of (a) uncoated Fe3O4 & (b) coated form (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) 3.5. Electric Properties of the Hydrogel Composites Figure (7) represented the alteration of real permittivity (ε') of hydrogel and hydrogel composite with frequency at room temperature. The permittivity show higher values, in all cases, at low frequencies, which decreased rapidly with increasing of frequency. This is acceptable in the low frequency region the alternation of the field was slow, and that gave sufficient time to induced and permanent dipoles to arrange themselves with the applied field, leading to enhanced polarization. At low frequencies the values of (ε') can be attributed to electrode materials polarization, and/or interfacial polarization. The buildup of space charges at the specimen-electrode materials interface was affected the electrode polarization and characterized with very high values of both real and imaginary part of dielectric permittivity [43-45]. Figure (7). Real permittivity versus log frequency for PANI, CPG/PANI and CPG/Fe3O4/PANI composite Under identical experimental conditions were tested many composition and geometrical characteristics. Thus, if the electrode polarization was the predominant effect in a certain type of nanocomposites, should be also to all other types the predominant tendency. In this case, the higher values of (ε') could be refered to reinforced conductivity and interfacial polarization (IP). The IP results from the aggregation of free charges at the interfaces of the constituents, where they form large dipoles; its intensity was connected to the presence of the existing interfacial area within the composites system, giving thus indirect proof to the achieved distribution of nanomaterials [46]. Dielectric loss (ε") was increased with decreasing of the frequency (Figure 8). On other hand was studied the variation of σ (AC conductivity) with the frequency for the hydrogel and hydrogel composite figure (9). The hydrogel (CPG) show an insulating behavior with the used frequency. While (CPG/PANI) and (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) were show better conductivity because the presence of the polyaniline, this was explained as percolation threshold associated with the formation of conducting network [47]. The electrical conductivity was in this case depends on presence of PANI in the materials and the conductivity increased directly with the frequency, i.e. the conductive polymer was distributed within the hydrogel matrix to form conductive composite, it was created a lot of interfaces areas a large dominate of nomadic electron could provide with large π-orbital of the PANI. When electrons oriented under electric field were the interface polarization can take place. Furthermore, for (CPG/Fe3O4/ PANI), iron oxide was increased the charge carries and the free volume and also more vacant sites were created for the motion of ions, which in turn enhances the conductivity [48, 49]. Also the figures 7 and 9 show the real permittivity and the Ac conductivity for the (CPG/Fe3O4/ Nanoscience and Nanotechnology 2016, 6(3): 48-58 55 PANI)were higher than of the conductive hydrogel alone this may be because the presence of the Fe3O4 nanoparticles. Figure (8). Imaginary permittivity versus log frequency for PANI, CPG/PANI and CPG/Fe3O4/PANI composite nanoparticles were show lower releasing of drug than the pristine hydrogel. Even though the coated nanoparticles show a better electrical conductivity than the hydrogel that may be due to the small quantity of the total amount of the hydrogel which coated the magnetic nanoparticles. 0.7 Con. Of drug release (mg/L) 0.6 0.5 0.4 0.3 0.2 0.1 0 0 Volt=8 Volt=5 Volt=3 50 100 150 200 250 300 350 t (min) (a) Figure (9). AC conductivity versus log frequency for PANI, CPG/PANI and CPG/Fe3O4/PANI composite 3.6. Voltage Optimization for the Drug Releasing Two gold pieces each 5 cm2 were used as a cathode and anode electrode and separated from each other in 1 cm distance. A piece from the conductive hydrogel (0.1g) was fixed its ends with the gold pieces of the electrodes fig.10a, and for the coted magnetic nanoparticles was used an external magnate on the outside wall of the electrochemical cell to collect the coated nanoparticles (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) on the electrodes surface on the inside wall of the electrochemical cell, the total weight of saturated (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) with drug was about 0.1 g also fig.10 (b). The releasing process was studded with different potential ranges (3, 5 and 8 V) using an Ac current. At each studied potential difference were toting about 3 ml PBS in specific time interval from the electrochemical cell and measured with UV-Vis device. The obtained amount of drug release fig 10 (a and b), the figures illustrated the amount of the drug release from the hydrogels which increased with the increasing of voltages values this could be attributed to that the electrons pushed the ionic molecules out and generated small pathways in the hydrogel [50]. The coted magnetic (b) Figure (10). Drug release profiles showing the influence of various potential differences on the: a: (CPG/PANI) and b: (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) Thus, the higher electric field strength the greater the amount of drugs (indigo) released. On other hand the expansion of hydrogels were directly proportional to the voltage values and affected the pores size in the hydrogel and increased the release of the drugs, the influence electric potential were expanded the conductive hydrogel chains, and a free spaces were generated in the hydrogel matrix, thus the electric field pushing the ionic drug out by electrostatic force. Moreover, the electric field created the micro pathway in the hydrogel while simultaneously expanding the hydrogel mesh size. As a result, the amount and the rate of drug released increase with the applied of external electric field [51 and 56]. 3.7. Effect of Temperature on the Drug Release Here the effect of temperature changes on the drug releasing from conductive hydrogel (CPG/PANI) and (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) also was studied. Indigo carmine releasing shown best potential (8V) and at this potential was studied the releasing at different temperatures ranging (35.5, 56 Issam K. Latif et al.: Magnetic Conductive Hydrogel Nanocomposites as Drug Carrier 37, and 38.5°C). The obtained amounts of drug release were represented in (fig 11). This figure was demonstrated the highest value of the drug release from (CPG/PANI) and (CPG/Fe3O4/PANI) hydrogels at 37°C. This this may be due to the hydrogel chains high flexibility at this temperature more than at the other temperatures. 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