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Hydrogel micropatch sampling

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Hydrogel micropatch sampling is an analytical strategy developed by the research team of Paweł Urban in 2014. It is used to extract trace amounts of chemical compounds present on surfaces (e.g. skin).[1][2][3][4] Hydrogel (such as agarose) is used as a sorbent. The hydrogel matrix is subsequently subjected to chemical analysis, typically by mass spectrometry.

See also[edit]


  1. "Dutkiewicz E.P., Lin J.-D., Tseng T.-W., Wang Y.-S., Urban P.L. 2014, Hydrogel micropatches for sampling and profiling skin metabolites. Analytical Chemistry 86:2337-2344".
  2. "Dutkiewicz E.P., Chiu H.-Y., Urban P.L. 2015, Micropatch-arrayed pads for non-invasive spatial and temporal profiling of topical drugs on skin surface. Journal of Mass Spectrometry 50:1321-1325".
  3. "Dutkiewicz E.P., Hsieh K.-T., Wang Y.-S., Chiu H.-Y., Urban P.L. 2016, Hydrogel micropatch and mass spectrometry-assisted screening for psoriasis-related skin metabolites. Clinical Chemistry 62:1120-1128".
  4. "Dutkiewicz E.P., Urban P.L. 2016, Quantitative mass spectrometry of unconventional human biological matrices. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society A: Mathematical, Physical and Engineering Sciences".

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