Crimson Publishers Publish With Us Reprints e-Books Video articles

Full Text

Modern Approaches in Drug Designing

Nanoparticles from Fungi: A novel approach toward eco-friendly Drug Designing

Suneel Kumar1, Ravindra Prasad Aharwal2 and Sardul Singh Sandhu1

1Bio-Design Innovation Centre, Rani Durgavati University, Jabalpur- 482001, (M.P.) India

2Department of Botany, Rajabhoj Government College, Katangi, Balaghat - 481445, Madhya Pradesh, India

*Corresponding author: Sardul Singh, Bio-Design Innovation Centre, Rani Durgavati University, Jabalpur- 482001, (M.P.) India

Submission: September 14, 2020;Published: November 09, 2020

DOI: 10.31031/MADD.2020.03.000558

ISSN: 2576-9170
Volume3 Issue2

Abstract

The present review focused on synthesis of nanoparticles using an eco-friendly approach through microorganisms, especially fungi. Various physical and chemical methods and techniques have been developed by scientists and researchers to manufacture nanoparticles. But nanoparticles synthesized in these forms are not eco-friendly and often allow toxic compounds to be released which could have adverse effects on nature and in human beings. It is therefore important to develop eco-friendly and economical techniques for nanoparticle synthesis and to respond to green approaches by using natural microorganisms such as bacteria, fungi and algae, etc. which are capable of producing nanoparticles. Today’s biologist works on most of the biological material for nanoparticle synthesis but shaping all of these is focused on fungi for nanoparticles that can help to reduce time and we can obtain nanoparticles in desired size and shape. This is also the key reason for using fungal microbes for nanoparticle synthesis to grow perfect and non-toxic material production, which can help to reduce environmental impacts, increase energy efficiency and mitigate environmental pollution. The present review therefore emphasized the biological method for the synthesis of nanoparticles by fungi, the development of different types of metal nanoparticles by fungal microbe and the application of novel nanoparticles in the current emerging sector.

Keywords: Nanoparticles;Fungi;Immaculate;Toxic;Enzymes;Laser;Pyrolysis

Introduction

Nanotechnology is the most advanced branch of science and technology used to tackle the size of the material at a small nanoscale level. Quantitative and qualitative properties of nano-sized substances varied significantly from their macroscopic immensity reserves [1]. If we commonly describe nanotechnology, it is a method or technique that has the ability to design, identify, build and use nanoscale structures and systems in order to regulate shape and dimension. Owing to their small scale, nanoparticles have inimitable characteristics relative to their macroscopic form. The synthesis of nanoparticles from a variety of resources participate in the medical, biomedical and life-saving pharmaceutical industries and other essential products such as advanced materials, energy storage systems, electronic and optical displays etc. There are different types of physical and chemical methods used for the preparation of nanoparticles, but recently, green chemistry or nanobiology synthesis has attracted the scientific community to develop metal nanoparticles by using living cells such as bacteria, fungi, actinomycetes and plants as shown in Figure 1 [2-5].

Figure 1: Different methods of nanoparticles synthesis.


At present, attention has been paid to the development of nanoparticles, in particular through the use of fungal mycoflora and the large-scale biosynthesis of nanoparticles from these microbes in this area, due to their tolerance capacity against metal accumulation high binding affinity and the majority of intracellular absorption of metal ions compared to other microbes [6-10]. Biosynthesis of nanoparticles by fungi is a very easy and rational approach because of its ability to synthesize nanoparticles by extracellular and intercellular mode of action. For the synthesis of nanoparticles from fungal microbes, first it grows in a suitable broth medium for a sufficient incubation period and, after completion of the incubation period, washes mycelia using sterilised distilled water to remove the medium from the fungal met and then transfers mycelia to the deionized water flask and incubates for a period of 24, 48, 72h. After this, the biomass filter again using Whatman filter paper and cell-free culture filtrate (CFCF) will be collected and mixed with aqueous metal solution and incubated for an acceptable time or until the visual color has improved (Figure 2). During nanoparticles biosynthesis, different metals show changes in the color of the CFCF as white yellow to yellow show the production of manganese and zinc nanoparticles, pale yellow to pinkish color display synthesis of gold nanoparticles and pale yellow to brownish color is developed during the formation of silver nanoparticles [11-15].

Figure 2: Intracellular method for synthesis of nanoparticles by fungi.


Unique Properties of Nanoparticles synthesized by Fungi

The green synthesis of nanoparticles using microorganisms, in particular fungi, has specific chemical, electrical, magnetic, mechanical and electromagnetic properties. Since the nanoparticles are synthesized by fungi due to the reduction of metal ion dimensions that influence the properties of the material, such as increasing large surface area, surface density, reducing imperfection and spatial conformation which are variable from their original form size material. Nanoparticles formed by fungi have substantial thermal properties due to a lower transition temperature and melting point compared to their bulk form [16]. These particles also showed different optical properties which help to make them suitable sensors depending on their shape, size and surrounding medium and also vary in the visible region due to the interaction of electron clouds present on the surface of nanoparticles with electromagnetic radiation. The other important properties of nanoparticles are magnetic properties, which play a significant role in the medical sciences, especially in the different diagnostic techniques [17]. Some other biosynthesized iron-based nanoparticles, such as Feridex, are commonly used to monitor the movement of stem cell inserts into the wound site [18] and also utilized as magnetic memory storage devices, magnetic resonance image enhancement and magnetic refrigeration etc. [19]. Nanoparticles also exhibit surface plasmon properties useful for studying the various physical and chemical properties of molecules such as adsorption and chemosorption [20] (Figure 3).

Figure 3: Unique Properties of Nanoparticles synthesized by fungi.


Nanoparticles synthesis by fungi

Synthesis nanoparticles by fungi have a wide variety of uses in the medicinal, chemical, electrical, agricultural and cosmic industries [16]. The biosynthesis of gold nanoparticles through the use of fungi is an innovative way to ensure a healthy, costeffective and environmentally sound nanotechnology process [21]. Fungal strain Penicillium chrysogenum from the Ahar mine in North West Iran was also capable of reducing aqueous gold ions to nanoparticles, and confirmation of nanoparticles was performed by UV-visible spectrum, XRD spectrum and electron microscopy transmission [22]. The gold nanoparticles from Aspergillus niger were biosynthesized and tested for insecticidal activity against the larvae of Anopheles stephensi, Culex quinquefasciatus, and Aedes aegypti and measured by probit analysis at six different concentrations over a time span of 24, 48, 72h and observed that the gold nanoparticles synthesised by fungus can be a rapid and eco-friendly development and it has been observed that gold nanoparticles synthesised by fungi can be a fast and eco-friendly advance for mosquito control than current approaches [23]. Fungi Fusarium oxysproum isolated from a wilt-infected banana plant also found synthesis of nanoparticles of auric chloride solution containing 22nm sized particles and capped by protein [24]. Stable gold nanoparticles of variable size and shape were formed from 7-13nm and 15-18nm in the case of a lower molar concentration of 0.3 to 0.5mm of gold chloride solution.

Now a day’s silver nanopartilces synthesized by fungi and other microbes are widely used as anti-bacterial agents, fruit preservation, for labeling and sensing, in textile and pharmaceutical industries [25,26]. Endphtytic fungi Aspergillus fumigatus isolated from Canabis sativa fromed silver nanoparticles that were validated by surface resonance Plasmon as UV-Visible spectrum checked [27]. Nanoparticles synthesised by endophytic fungi demonstrated good antibacterial activity against Escherichia coli, Klebsiella pneumoniae, Enterococcus sp. and the Staphylococcus albus [28]. Fungal strain Trichoderma viride was also observed for silver nanoparticle synthesis ranging in size from 1-50nm and antibacterial activity of synthesised nanoparticles was also observed by agar well diffusion method against human pathogenic bacteria Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus, S. boydii, A. baumannii, S. sonnei and S. typhimurium [29]. Nitrate reductase (NADPH depandant enzyme) plays a major role in the synthesis of silver nanoparticles [30]. Nitrate reductase reduces Ag+ ions from AgNO3 and results in the formation of silver nanoparticles as observed under XRD, TEM and UV-Visible absorption.

Copper nanoparticles synthesized by fungi are very cost-effective as opposed to silver and non-toxic as silver nanoparticles and have many applications in conductive film, lubrication, nanofluids, catalysis and have demonstrated nano-scale antimicrobial activity [31]. Cuevas et al. [32] has been shown to be capable of producing synthesis of copper nano-parts by fungal strain Stereum hirsutum, which has been incubated under various pH conditions. Confirmation of the size of the nanoparticles synthesised by the fungal strain was observed using UV-visible spectroscopy, electron microscopy (TEM), X-ray diffraction analysis (XRD) and Fourier transforms and found that the white rot S. hirstum was found to be potential for the synthesis of copper nanoparticles. Fungal species isolated from Egyptian soil were observed for copper nanoparticle synthesis and fungal strain Aspergillus fumigates was reported for improved biosynthesis of copper nanoparticles. The highest yield of nanoparticles could be produced when mycelium was contacted with 1 mM of copper nitrate solution adjusted to pH 6 and incubated in the dark at 30°C for 60h under submerged conditions [33] (Figure 4).

Figure 4: Synthesis of silver nanoparticles by enzymes.


When Fusarium oxysporum has been incubated with hexachloroplatinic acid solution (H2PtCl6) in ambient conditions, it decreases the precursor and helps to form platinum nanoparticles [34]. Streptomyces isolated from the sediment sample collected from the coastal region of Chennai, India, were capable of synthesising platinum nanoparticles when the strain was put in hexahydrate chloroplatinic acid. Nanoplatium was also derived from the fungal strain Alternaria alternata and characterised by different spectroscopic approaches [35]. At present, iron nanoparticles are commonly used in a number of applications such as water treatment, food processing, textile industries and potential antimicrobial agents [36-38]. The biosynthesize iron nanoparticles using fungal species Alternaria alternata, which reduce the aqueous Fe3+ ions in the dark reaction. The structure of the synthesised nanoparticles was cubic in shape having arrange of 9±03nm in size [39]. The iron nanoparticles synthesized by Pleurotus sp. was also confirmed by UV-spectra analysis, FTIR and SEM [40]. In another study Pavani et al. [41] isolated the fungal strain Apsergillus sp. from the soil sample collected from Hyderabad. The isolated fungal strain was grown in fungal culture media containing different concentration of FeSO4.5H2O. Aspergillus sp. is grown in 1mM ferrous sulphate for 48h and after that medium was centrifuged and fungal pellet was collected and observed by TEM. Bhargava et al. [42] also developed iron oxide nanoparticles by using Aspergillus japonicas that hydrolyze the salt solution to favorable condition which released ferric and ferrous ions undergoing protein mediated co-precipitation and nucleation. Magnetic iron and magnetite nanoparticles have been developed using fugnal strain Aspergillus niger in crystal sizes of 8-9nm and the magnetic properties of the synthesised nanoparticles have also been observed and exhibit superparamagnetic and ferromagnetic-like behaviours for Fe and Fe3O4 nanoparticles, respectively [43].

Zinc oxides also have an important engineering value due to their relatively higher heat capacity, thermal conductivity, and low thermal expansion co-efficient and high melting temperature. The zinc nanoparticles synthesized by microorganisms have widely used in the field of catalysis, photodetectors, light emitting diodes, sensors, medicine, cosmetics [44]. Raliya and Tarafdar [45] were synthesized the nanoparticles of zinc, magnesium, and titanium by using the fungi identified as Aspergillus flavus, Aspergillus terreus, Aspergillus tubingensis, Aspergillus niger, Rhizoctonia bataticola, Aspergillus fumigates and Aspergillus oryzae isolated from the soil. The fungal strain Candida diverse strain JA1 isolated from the waste water of milk processing unit was used to synthesized silver and zinc nanoparticles which are characterized by using various analytical technique including UV-visible spectrophotometer, X-ray diffraction pattern analysis (XRD), FE-Scanning electron microscope (SEM) with EDX-analysis (EDXA) [46].

Factor affecting the synthesis of nanoparticles by fungi

There are many environmental factors influencing the synthesis of nanoparticles as well as the growth of fungi, such as temperature, concentration of metal ion, pH, concentration of extracts, concentration of raw materials, incubation time and reaction mixture, which play an important role in nanoparticle synthesis. Therefore, the optimization condition is not only essential help good growth but also enhances product yields.

Application of nanoparticles synthesis by fungi

Biosynthesized fungal nanoparticles have a wide variety of uses in pharmaceutical science, medicine and research. A number of microbial synthesised nanoparticles recorded to offer novel antibacterial, anti-fungal, anti-viral, anti-inflammatory and anti-tumor insecticide and antioxidant properties.

Antibacterial activity

The antibacterial study of biosynthesized nanoparticles by fungi was previously reported by various researchers against microorganisms [47]. In silver nanoparticles obtained by using encapsulated biomass bead of Phoma exigua fungal strain were observed for antibacterial activity against the pathogenic bacteria Escherichia coli and Staphylococcus aureus [48]. Gold nanoparticles synthesised using endophytic fungi have also been observed for their strong antibacterial activity against a variety of human pathogenic bacteria [49]. The endophytic fungus Talaromyces purpureogenus is isolated from Pinus densiflora S. was also used for the production of silver nanoparticles and observed significant antibacterial, anticancer and cell wound healing properties [50]. The endophytic fungi Trichoderma spp. isolated from Bertholletia excelsa (Brazil-nut) seeds was capable for green synthesis silver nanoparticles and observed their antibacterial activity against many Gram-negative bacteria [51].

Anticancer activity

The biosynthesized Agaricus bisporus silver nanoparticles have a range of 8-20nm and tested their dose-dependent cytotoxicity against MCF7 breast cancer cells. Similarly, silver nanoparticles synthesised by Penicillium brevicompactum also showed anticancer activity against the MCF-7 breast cancer cell line [52]. The endophytic fungi Botryosphaeria rhodina, identified on the basis of ITS sequences, was capable of producing silver nanoparticles and displayed a wide range of cytotoxic activity against the cancer cell line [53]. Similarly, the gold nanoparticles synthesis by the Fusarium solani islated from Chonemorpha fragrans showed activity against the human breast and cervical cancer cell line by inducing the apoptosis in the cancer cell line [54].

Antiviral activity

Viral infection creates the significant global problem due their resistant against a number of antiviral therapies. The nanoparticles bio-synthesized by the fungi have great interaction due to their potential antiviral activity against the viral particles and bacteriophage [55]. The fungal strain Aspergillus niger formed silver nanoparticles in the 3-10mm range observed for excellent antiviral activity and the colloidal solution of these nanoparticles inhibited the growth of the virus in E. coli host strain [56]. The nanoparticle synthesized by Scedosporium fungi was also observed for antimicrobial anticancer activity. Gaikwad et al. [57] also study the antiviral activity of silver nano-particles against simplex virus type 1 and 2 and human para-influenza virus type 3 and observed that nanoparticles have ability to control the viral infection by inhibiting the interaction of the virus with the cell which is depend upon the zeta potential and size of the silver nanoparticles.

Insecticidal activity

The nanoparticles synthesized by fungi also play an important role in the field of agriculture because these nanoaprticles not only inhibit or kill the harmful insects but also degrade the toxic pesticide like the sliver nanoparticles made from Penicillium pinophilum potential for degradation of chlorpyrifos pesticide at different pH. Gold and silver nanoparticles formed by entomogenous fungi Chrysosporium tropicum were also detected against Culex quinquefasciatus and Anopheles stephensi larvae, and both Culex quinquefasciatus larvae were found to be more susceptible to silver nanoparticles and Anopheles stephensi larvae were found to be more susceptible to gold nanoparticles [58]. In further study, Kamalakannan et al. [59] observed the larvicidal activity of silver nanoparticles synthesized from Penecillium verucosum against filarial causing organism Culex quinquefasciatus by using a range of concentration from 25-250 ppm against I, II, III, and IV instar larvae and pupae of Culex quinquefasciatus.

Antifungal activity

Biological synthesis of fungi nanoparticles may improve stability or better antifungal activity against pathogenic fungi. The silver nanoparticles of Penicilium fallutanum displayed antifungal activity against pathogenic fungi Candida albicans and Candida glabrata. Roy et al. [60] synthesized the nanoparticles by using the extracellular filtrate of the fungal species Aspergillus foetidus MTCC8876 tested against the Aspergillus species like Aspergillus niger, Aspergillus flavus, Aspergillus foetidus, Aspergillus oryzae, Aspergillus parasiticus and Fusarium oxysporum by agar well diffusion method that displayed higher zone of antifungal activity against the fungi. The extracellular synthesis of silver nanoparticles by Trichoderma longibrachiatum has also resulted in a substantial reduction in the tested fungal colonies such as Fusarium verticillioides, Fusarium moniliforme, Penicillium brevicompactum, Helminthosporium oryzae and Pyricularia grisea [61]. Xue et al. [62] isolated the 17 fungi from the soil sample collected from the Nahu Park China and found that soil fungi Arthroderma fulvum had the ability to synthesize the silver nanoparticles which better antifungal activity against ten fungal pathogens, including Candida spp., Aspergillus spp., and Fusarium spp. (Table 1).

Table 1: Applications of different nanoparticles synthesized by fungi.


Conclusion

The fungi have a vast potential for production of nanoparticles which have wide application in the different fields of science and technology. The biological syntheses of nanoparticles are in developing stage. Therefore, further research in the field of nanoparticles synthesis by living cell is needed for understanding the better biological and molecular mechanisms of reaction chemical composition, shape, size etc. which can show great potential in the field of biotechnology. The future research in the field of synthesis of nanoparticles from microorganisms especially of fungi play an important role in the field of chemistry, medicine, agriculture, and electronic related industries etc.

References

  1. Mansoori GA (2005) Principles of nanotechnology- molecular based study of condensed matter in small systems. World Scientific Pub Co, Hackensack, New Jersey, USA.
  2. Geethalakshmi R, Sarada DVL (2010) Synthesis of plant-mediated silver nanoparticles using Trianthema decandra extract and evaluation of their antimicrobial activities. International Journal of Engineering Science and Technology 2(5): 970-975.
  3. Chou KS, Ren CY (2000) Synthesis of nanosized silver particles by chemical reduction method. Materials Chemistry and Physics 64(3): 241-249.
  4. Guilger-Casagrande M, de Lima R (2019) Synthesis of silver nanoparticles mediated by fungi: A review. Frontiers in Bioengineering and Biotechnology 7: 287.
  5. Lee KX, Shameli K, Yew YP, Teow SY, Jahangirian H, et al. (2020) Recent developments in the facile biosynthesis of gold nanoparticles (AuNPs) and their biomedical applications. International Journal of Nanomedicine 15: 275-300.
  6. Zhang XL, Yan S, Tyagi RD, Surampalli RY (2011) Synthesis of nanoparticles by microorganisms and their application in enhancing microbiological reaction rates. Chemosphere 82(4): 489-494.
  7. Chung IM, Park I, Hyun KS, Thiruvengadam M, Govindasamy R (2016) Plant-mediated synthesis of silver nanoparticles: Their characteristic properties and therapeutic applications. Nano Research Letters 11(1): 40.
  8. Thakkar KN, Mhatre SS, Parikh RY (2011) Biological synthesis of metallic nanoparticles. Nanomedicine. Nanomedicine 6(2): 257.
  9. Dhillon GS, Brar SK, Kaur S, Verma M (2012) Green approach for nanoparticle biosynthesis by fungi: Current trends and applications. Critical Reviews in Biotechnology 32(1): 49-73.
  10. Ranjani S, Shariq Ahmed M, Mohd Adnan, Senthil Kumar N, Ruckmani K, et al. (2020) Synthesis, characterization and applications of endophytic fungal nanoparticles. Inorganic and Nano-Metal Chemistry.
  11. Punjabi K, Choudhary P, Samant L, Mukherjee S, Vaidya S, et al. (2015) Biosynthesis of nanoparticles: A review. International Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences Review and Research 30(1): 219-226.
  12. Jeevan P, Ramya K, Rena AE (2012) Extracellular biosynthesis of silver nanoparticles by culture supernatant of Pseudomonas aeruginosa. Indian Journal of Biotechnology 11:72-76.
  13. Waghmare SS, Deshmukh AM, Kulkarni SW, Oswaldo LA (2011) Biosynthesis and characterization of manganese and zinc nanoparticles. Universal Journal of Environmental Research & Technology 1(1): 64-69.
  14. Narayanan KB, Sakthivel N (2010) Biological Synthesis of metal nanoparticles by microbes. Advances in Colloid and Interface Science 156(1-2): 1-13.
  15. Mohd Yusof H, Mohamad R, Zaidan UH, Abdul R (2019) Microbial synthesis of zinc oxide nanoparticles and their potential application as an antimicrobial agent and a feed supplement in animal industry: A review. Journal of Animal Science and Biotechnology 10: 57.
  16. Khandel P, Shahi SK (2016) Microbes mediated synthesis of metal nanoparticles: current status and future prospects. International Journal of Nanomaterials and Biostructures 6(1): 1-24.
  17. Akbarzadeh A, Samiei M, Davaran S (2012) Magnetic nanoparticles: preparation, physical properties, and applications in biomedicine. Nanoscale Research Letters 7(1): 144.
  18. Bulte JW, Zhang S, van Gelderen P, Herynek V, Jordan EK, et al. (1999) Neurotransplantation of magnetically labeled oligodendrocyte progenitors: Magnetic resonance tracking of cell migration and myelination. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science USA 96(26): 15256-1526.
  19. Shi J, Gider S, Babcock K, Awschalom DD (1996) Magnetic clusters in molecular beams, metals, and semiconductors. Science 271(5251): 937-941.
  20. Ramesh V, Ahmed John S, Koperuncholan M (2014) Impact of cement industries dust on selective green plants: A case study in Ariyalur industrial zone. International Journal of Pharmaceutical, Chemical and Biological Sciences 4(1): 152-158.
  21. Sanghi R, Verma P (2009) Biomimetic synthesis and characterization of protein capped silver nanoparticles. Bioresource Technology 100(1): 501-504.
  22. Sheikhloo M Salouti (2011) Intracellular biosynthesis of gold nanoparticles by the fungus Penicillium Chrysogenum. International Journal Nanoscience and Nanotechnology 7(2): 102-105.
  23. Soni N, Prakash S (2011) Factors affecting the geometry of silver nanoparticles synthesis in Chrysosporium tropicum and Fusarium oxusporum. American Journal of Nanotechnology 2(1): 112–121.
  24. Thakker JN, Dalwadi P, Pinakin C, Dhandhukia (2013) Biosynthesis of gold nanoparticles using Fusarium oxysporum sp. cubense JT1, a plant pathogenic fungus. International Scholarly Research Notices 1-5.
  25. Durán N, Marcato PD, Durán M, Yadav A, Gade A, et al. (2011) Mechanistic aspects in the biogenic synthesis of extracellular metal nanoparticles by peptides, bacteria, fungi, and plants. Applied Microbiology and Biotechnology 90: 1609-1624.
  26. Gudadhe J, Yadav A, Gade A, Marcato PD, Duran N, et al. (2013) Preparation of an agar-silver nanoparticles (A-AgNp) film for increasing the shelf-life of fruits. IET Nanobiotechnology 8(4): 190-195.
  27. Patil DR (2015) Synthesis and characterization of silver nanoparticles using fungi and its anti-microbial activity. International Journal of Research Studies in Biosciences3(10): 146-152.
  28. Bala M, Arya V (2013) Biological synthesis of silver nanoparticles from aqueous extract of endophytic fungus Aspergillus Fumigatus and its antibacterial action. International Journal of Nanomaterials and Biostructures 3(2): 37-41.
  29. Elgorban AM, Al-Rahmah AN, Sayed SR, Hirad A, Mostafa AA, et al. (2016) Antimicrobial activity and green synthesis of silver nanoparticles using Trichoderma viride. Biotechnology & Biotechnological Equipment 30(2): 299-304.
  30. Anil Kumar S, Abyaneh MK, Gosavi SW, Kulkarni SK, Pasricha R, et al. (2007) Nitrate reductase-mediated synthesis of silver nanoparticles from AgNO3. Biotechnology Letters 29(3): 439-445.
  31. Din IM, Rehan R (2016) Synthesis, characterization, and applications of copper 2nanoparticles. Analytical Letters 50(1): 50-62.
  32. Cuevas R, Durán N, Diez MC, Tortella GR, Rubilar O (2015) Extracellular biosynthesis of copper and copper oxide nanoparticles by Stereum hirsutum, a native white-rot fungus from chilean forests. Journal of Nanomaterials 16(1): 1-7.
  33. Ghareib M, Tahon MA, Abdallah WE, Tallima A (2018) Green biosynthesis of copper oxide nanoparticles using fungi isolated from Egyptian soil. International Journal of Research in Pharmaceutical and Nano Sciences 7(4): 119-128.
  34. Syed A, Ahmad A (2012) Extracellular biosynthesis of platinum nanoparticles using the fungus Fusarium oxysporum. Colloids Surf B Biointerfaces 1(97): 27-31.
  35. Sarkar J, Acharya K (2017) Alternaria alternata culture filtrate mediated bioreduction of chloroplatinate to platinum nanoparticles. Inorganic and Nano-Metal Chemistry 47(3): 365-369.
  36. Lowy F (1998) Staphylococcus aureus The New England Journal of Medicine 339: 520-532.
  37. Hawkey PM (2008) The growing burden of antimicrobial resistance. Journal of Antimicrobial Chemotherapy 62: 125.
  38. Tran N, Mir A, Mallik D, Sinha A, Nayar S, et al. (2010) Bactericidal effect of iron oxide nanoparticles on Staphylococcus aureus. International Journal of Nanomedicine 5: 277-283.
  39. Mohamed YM, Azzam AM, Amin BH, Safwat NA (2015) Mycosynthesis of iron nanoparticles by Alternaria alternate and its antibacterial activity. African Journal of Biotechnology 14(14): 1234-1241.
  40. Mazumdar H, Haloi N (2011) A study on Biosynthesis of Iron nanoparticles by Pleurotus sp. Journal of Microbiology and Biotechnology Research 1(3): 39-49.
  41. Pavani KV, Sunil Kumar N, Sangameswaran BB (2012) Synthesis of lead nanoparticles by Aspergillus species. Polish Journal of Microbiology 61(1): 61-63.
  42. Bhargava A, Jain N, Barathi LM, Sayeed A, Yeoung S, et al. (2013) Synthesis, characterization and mechanistic insights of mycogenic iron oxide nanoparticles. Journal Nanoparticle Research 15: 2031.
  43. Abdeen S, Rimal Isaac RS, Geo S, Sornalekshmi S, Rose A, et al. (2013) Evaluation of antimicrobial activity of biosynthesized iron and silver nanoparticles using the fungi Fusarium oxysporum and Actinomycetes sp. on human pathogens. Nano Biomedicine and Engineering 5(1): 39-45.
  44. Purkait PK, Roy J, Maitra S, Choudhuri MG (2015) Green synthesis of zinc oxide nanoparticles - a review. Scientific Voyage 1(2): 32-46.
  45. Raliya R, Tarafdar JC (2014) Biosynthesis and characterization of zinc, magnesium and titanium nanoparticles: An eco-friendly approach. International Nano Letters 93: 3-10.
  46. Chauhan A, Zubair S, Tufail S, Sherwani A, Sajid M, et al. (2011) Fungus-mediated biological synthesis of gold nanoparticles: potential in detection of liver cancer. International Journal of Nanomedicine 6: 2305-2319.
  47. Sandhu RS, Aharwal RP, Kumar S (2019) Green synthesis: A novel approach for nanoparticles synthesis. International Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences and Research 10(8): 3550-3562.
  48. Shende S, Gade A, Rai M (2016) Large-scale synthesis and antibacterial activity of fungal-derived silver nanoparticles. Environmental Chemistry Letter 15: 427-434.
  49. Priyadarshini E, Pradhan N, Sukla LB, Panda PK (2014) Controlled synthesis of gold nanoparticles using Aspergillus terreus IF0 and its antibacterial potential against Gram negative pathogenic bacteria. Journal of Nanotechnology, pp. 1-9.
  50. Hu X, Saravanakumar K, Jin T, Wang MH (2019) Mycosynthesis, characterization, anticancer and antibacterial activity of silver nanoparticles from endophytic fungus Talaromyces purpureogenus. International Journal of Nanomedicine 14: 3427-3438.
  51. Ramos MM, dos S Morais E, da S Sena I, Adilson L, Fabio O, et al. (2020) Silver nanoparticle from whole cells of the fungi Trichoderma spp. isolated from Brazilian Amazon. Biotechnology Letters 42(5): 833-843.
  52. Majeed S, Bin Abdullah MS, Nanda A, Ansari MT (2016) In-vitro study of the antibacterial and anticancer activities of silver nanoparticles synthesized from Penicillium brevicompactum (MTCC-1999). Journal of Taibah University for Science 10(4): 614-620.
  53. Akther T, Vabeiryureilai Mathipi, Senthil Kumar, Mubarak Ali, Hemalatha S, et al. (2019) Fungal-mediated synthesis of pharmaceutically active silver nanoparticles and anticancer property against A549 cells through apoptosis. Environmental Science and Pollution Research 26(13): 13649-13657.
  54. Clarance P, Luvankar B, Sales J, Khusro A, Agastian P, et al. (2020) Green synthesis and characterization of gold nanoparticles using endophytic fungi Fusarium solani and its in-vitro anticancer and biomedical application. Saudi Journal of Biological Sciences 27(2): 706-712.
  55. Galdiero S, Falanga A, Vitiello M, Cantisani M, Marra V, et al. (2011) Silver nanoparticles as potential antiviral agents. Molecules 16(10): 8894-8918.
  56. Panchangam RL, Upputuri RTP (2019) In vitro biological activities of silver nanoparticles synthesized from Scedosporium sp. isolated from soil. Brazilian Journal of Pharmaceutical Science 55: e00254.
  57. Gaikwad SC, Ingle A, Gade A, Galidiero S (2013) Antiviral activity of mycosynthesized silver nanoparticles against herpes simplex virus and human parainfluenza virus type 3. International Journal of Nanomedicine 8: 4303-4314.
  58. Soni N, Prakash S (2012) Entomopathogenic fungus generated Nanoparticles for enhancement of efficacy in Culex quinquefasciatus and Anopheles stephensi. Asian Pacific Journal of Tropical Disease 2(1): S356-S361.
  59. Kamalakannan S, Gobinath C, Ananth S (2014) Synthesis and characterization of fungus mediated silver nanoparticle for toxicity on filarial vector, Culex quinquefasciatus. International Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences Review and Research 24(2): 124-132.
  60. Roy S, Mukherji T, Chakrborty S, Das TK (2013) Biosynthesis, characterisation & antifungal activity of silver nanoparticles synthesized by the fungus Aspergillus foetidus MTCC8876 Digest. Journal of Nanomaterials and Biostructures 8(1): 197-205.
  61. Elamawi RM, Al-Harbi RE, Hendi AA (2018) Biosynthesis and characterization of silver nanoparticles using Trichoderma longibrachiatum and their effect on phytopathogenic fungi. Egyptian Journal of Biological Pest Control 28: 28.
  62. Xue B, He D, Gao S, Wang D, Yokoyama K, et al. (2016) Biosynthesis of silver nanoparticles by the fungus Arthroderma fulvum and its antifungal activity against genera of Candida, Aspergillus and Fusarium. International Journal of Nanomedicine 11: 1899-1906.
  63. Sheikhloo Z, Salouti M, Katiraee F (2011) Biological synthesis of gold nanoparticles by fungus Epicoccum nigrum. Journal of Cluster Science 22: 661-665.
  64. Castro ME, Cottet L, Castillo A (2014) Biosynthesis of gold nanoparticles by extracellular molecules produced by the phytopathogenic fungus Botrytis cinerea. Materials Letter 115: 42-44.
  65. Roy S, Das TK (2016) Effect of biosynthesized silver nanoparticles on the growth and some biochemical parameters of Aspergillus foetidus. Journal of Environmental Chemical Engineering 4(2): 1574-1583.
  66. Sanghi P, Verm, Puri S (2011) Enzymatic formation of gold nanoparticles using Phanerochaete Chrysosporium. Advances in Chemical Engineering and Science 1 (3): 154-162.
  67. Binupriyaa AR, Sathishkumara M, Yun SI (2010) Biocrystallization of silver and gold ions by inactive cell filtrate of Rhizopus stolonifer. Colloids and Surfaces B: Biointerfaces 79(2): 531-534.
  68. Narayanan KB, Sakthivel N (2011b) Synthesis and characterization of nano-gold composite using Cylindrocladium floridanum and its heterogeneous catalysis in the degradation of 4-nitrophenol. Journal of Hazardous Materials 189(1-2): 519-525.
  69. Naimi-Shamel N, Pourali P, Dolatabadi S (2019) Green synthesis of gold nanoparticles using Fusarium oxysporum and antibacterial activity of its tetracycline conjugant. Journal de Mycologie Me´ dicale 29: 7-13.
  70. Gaikwad S, Bhosale A (2012) Green Synthesis of silver nanoparticles using Aspergillus niger and its efficacy against human pathogens. European Journal of Experimental Biology 2(5): 1654-1658.
  71. Shelar GB, Chavan AM (2014) Fusarium semitectum mediated extracellular synthesis of silver nanoparticles and their antibacterial activity. International Journal of Biomedical and Advance Research 5(7): 348-351.
  72. Korbekandi H, Ashari Z, Iravani S, Abbasi S (2013) Optimization of biological synthesis of silver nanoparticles using Fusarium oxysporum. Iranian Journal of Pharmaceutical Research 12(3): 289-298.
  73. Costa Silva LP, Oliveira JP, Keijok WJ, Silva AR, Aguiar AR, et al. (2017) Extracellular biosynthesis of silver nanoparticles using the cell-free filtrate of nematophagus fungus Duddingtonia flagans. International Journal of Nanomedicine 12: 6373-6381.
  74. Saxena J, Sharma PK, Sharma MM, Singh A (2016) Process optimization for green synthesis of silver nanoparticles by Sclerotinia sclerotiorum MTCC 8785 and evaluation of its antibacterial properties. Springerplus 5(1): 861.
  75. Hamedi S, Ghaseminezhad M, Shokrollahzadeh S, Shojaosadati SA (2017) Controlled biosynthesis of silver nanoparticles using nitrate reductase enzyme induction of filamentous fungus and their antibacterial evaluation. Artificial Cells, Nanomedicine, and Biotechnology 45(8): 1588-1596.
  76. Rose GK, Soni R, Rishi P, Soni SK (2019) Optimization of the biological synthesis of silver nanoparticles using Penicillium oxalicum GRS-1 and their antimicrobial effects against common food-borne pathogens. Green Processing and Synthesis 8(1): 144-156.
  77. Shahzad A, Saeed H, Iqtedar M, Hussain SZ, Kaleem A, Abdullah R (2019) Size-controlled production of silver nanoparticles by Aspergillus fumigatus BTCB10: likely antibacterial and cytotoxic effects. Journal of Nanomaterials 5168698.
  78. Tyagi S, Tyagi PK, Gola D, Nitin C, Randhir K (2019) Extracellular synthesis of silver nanoparticles using entomopathogenic fungus: Characterization and antibacterial potential. SN Applied Sciences 1: 1545.
  79. Noor S, Shah Z, Javed A, Ali A, Hussain SB, et al. (2020) A fungal based synthesis method for copper nanoparticles with the determination of anticancer, antidiabetic and antibacterial activities. Journal of Microbiological Methods 174: 105966.
  80. Salvadori MR, Lepre LF, Ando RA, Oller do Nascimento CA, Correˆa B (2013) Biosynthesis and uptake of copper nanoparticles by dead biomass of Hypocrea lixii isolated from the metal mine in the Brazilian Amazon Region. PLoS ONE 8(11): e80519.
  81. Saravanakumar K, Shanmugam S, Varukattu NB, MubarakAli D, Kathiresan K, et al. (2019) Biosynthesis and characterization of copper oxide nanoparticles from indigenous fungi and its effect of photothermolysis on human lung carcinoma. Journal of Photochemistry and Photobiology B: Biology 190: 103-109.
  82. Gupta K, Chundawat TS (2019) Bio-inspired synthesis of platinum nanoparticles from fungus Fusarium oxysporum: Its characteristics, potential antimicrobial, antioxidant and photocatalytic activities. Materials Research Express 6:1050d6.
  83. Govender Y, Riddin T, Gericke M, Whiteley CG (2009) Bioreduction of platinum salts into nanoparticles: A mechanistic perspective. Biotechnology Letters 31(1): 95-100.
  84. Mahanty S, Bakshi M, Ghosh S, Shreosi C, Subarna B, et al. (2019) Green synthesis of iron oxide nanoparticles mediated by filamentous fungi isolated from Sundarban Mangrove Ecosystem, India. BioNanoScience 9: 637-651.
  85. Shamim A, Abid MB, Mahmood T (2019) Biogenic synthesis of zinc oxide (ZnO) nanoparticles using a fungus (Aspargillus niger) and their characterization. International Journal of Chemistry 11(2): 119-126.
  86. Kalpana VN, Anoop B, Sravani N, Vigneshwari T, Panneerselvam A, et al. (2018) Biosynthesis of Zinc oxide nanoparticles using culture filtrates of Aspergillus niger: Antimicrobial textiles and dye degradation studies. Open Nano 3: 48-55.
  87. Rajkumar G, Rahuman A, Roopan S, Khanna V, Elango G, et al. (2012) Fungus-mediated biosynthesis and characterization of TiO2 nanoparticles and their activity against pathogenic bacteria. Spectrochimica Acta Part A 91: 23-29.

© 2020 Sardul Singh. This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License , which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and build upon your work non-commercially.

About Crimson

We at Crimson Publishing are a group of people with a combined passion for science and research, who wants to bring to the world a unified platform where all scientific know-how is available read more...

Leave a comment

Contact Info

  • Crimson Publishers, LLC
  • 555 Madison Avenue, 5th floor
  •     New York, NY 10022, USA
  • +1 (929) 600-8049
  • +1 (929) 447-1137
  • info@crimsonpublishers.com
  • www.crimsonpublishers.com