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South African Journal of Chemistry

versão On-line ISSN 1996-840X
versão impressa ISSN 0379-4350

S.Afr.j.chem. (Online) vol.71  Durban  2018

http://dx.doi.org/10.17159/0379-4350/2018/v71a24 

RESEARCH ARTICLE

 

Highly Sensitive Electrochemical Sensing Platform for the Detection of L-dopa Based on Electropolymerizing Glutathione Disulfide and Multi-walled Carbon Nanotube-modified Electrodes

 

 

Chengcheng Yang; Shu Zhu; Jiao Ma; Jinyi Song; Peiyao Ran; Yingzi Fu*

Key Laboratory of Luminescence and Real-Time Analytical Chemistry (Southwest University), Ministry of Education, School of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Southwest University, Chongqing 400715, China

 

 


ABSTRACT

A facile sensing platform for the detection of L-dopa has been developed by electropolymerizing glutathione disulfide (PGSSG) on the surface of glass carbon electrodes (GCE) which were modified by multi-walled carbon nanotubes (MWCNTs). The electrochemical behaviour of the proposed electrodes were investigated via cyclic voltammetry (CV) and differential pulse voltammetry (DPV). The morphology of the PGSSG and PGSSG/MWCNTs were characterized by scanning electron microscopy (SEM). Under the optimized experimental conditions, the sensing platform showed the linear response to L-Dopa in a range from 1.0 X 10-6 to 1.2X10-3 M with a detection limit of 3.3 X 10-7 M (S/N = 3). Moreover, with the merits of high sensitivity and selectivity, good stability and reproducibility, the sensor was successfully applied for the determination of L-dopa in a real sample.

Keywords: L-dopa, glutathione disulfide, multi-walled carbon nanotubes, electropolymerization, electrochemical determination.


 

 

1. Introduction

Parkinson's disease is a common degenerative disease of the nervous system, which is caused by serious shortage of dopamine in the brain. Although dopamine cannot be obtained by direct injection due to the existence of blood-brain barrier, levodopa (L-dopa) can penetrate the blood-brain barrier and convert into dopamine.1,2 On the basis of the foregoing, L-dopa can be used as a unique chiral drug for the treatment of Parkinson's disease.3 However, in the human body, L-dopa will produce a cytotoxic effect once the concentration exceeds 100 μΜ, such as nausea, vomiting, loss of appetite, insomnia and hallucinations.4-6 Therefore, developing an efficient and sensitive sensor for monitoring L-dopa in pharmaceutical and clinical procedures is urgent. Up to now, different techniques including spectrophotometry,7 high performance liquid chromatography,8 flow injection analysis,9 capillary zone electrophoresis and spectrofluorimetry have been utilized for the determination of L-dopa.10,11 These detection techniques often require complex equipment and the inspection processes are often cumbersome. Compared with these methods, the electrochemical methods have better performance because of their fast response, simple operation and low consumption of time.

Carbon nanotubes (CNTs) have attracted much attention on account of the outstanding chemical, mechanical and electrical properties, for instance, high mechanical strength, large surface areas, good electrical conductivity and durability under harsh conditions.12-16 Multiwalled carbon nanotubes (MWCNTs), as one kind of CNTs, have been extensively applied to modify electrodes owing to the advantages of simplicity, high selectivity, high sensitivity and stability.17 And MWCNTs have been testified to feature strong electrocatalytic activity for some important biomolecules, such as cytochrome c, nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide, hydrogen peroxide and catecholamines.18-21 Thus, the material in combination with MWCNTs and conductive polymer is promising for the detection of L-dopa. 22,23

Glutathione disulfide (GSSG) is a tripeptide with a gamma peptide linkage between the carboxyl group of the glutamate side-chain and the amine group of cysteine. It can be electro-polymerized on the surface of GCE to promote electron trans-fer.24 The application of the polymerized glutathione disulfide (PGSSG) in electroanalysis is rarely reported. Hence, based on electropolymerization of GSSG and MWCNTs modified GCE, a strategy for the simple and rapid detection of L-dopa has been designed. With the high electroactive surface area and excellent electrical conductivity, the PGSSG and MWCNT modified sensing platform exhibited high sensitivity and wide linear range for the measurement of L-dopa, and achieved sensitive detection of L-dopa in actual samples.

 

2. Experimental

2.1. Materials and Reagents

Glutathione disulfide (GSSG, 98 %), levodopa (L-dopa, 98 %), ascorbic acid (AA, 99 %) were purchased from Aladdin Chemistry Co. Ltd. (Shanghai, China). Multi-walled carbon nanotubes (MWCNTs, 10-20 nm in diameter, length of 30 μm) were bought from Sigma Chemical Co. (St. Louis, MO, U.S.A.). 0.1 M phosphate buffer solution (PBS) was prepared by Na2HPO4 and KH2PO4, containing 0.1 M KCl as supporting electrolyte. 5.0 mM [Fe(CN)6]4-/3- solution was prepared with K4Fe(CN)6 and K3Fe(CN)6 containing 0.1 M PBS. All chemicals were of analytical grade and used without further purification. Double-distilled water was used throughout the experiments, which was prepared by a Millipore system.

2.2. Apparatus

Cyclic voltammetry (CV) and differential pulse voltammetry (DPV) measurements were performed on CHI440A electrochemical workstation (Shanghai Chenhua Instruments Co., China). The conventional three-electrode system consists of the working electrode (glass carbon electrodes, GCEs, Φ = 4 mm), the counter electrode (platinum wire) and the reference electrode (saturated calomel electrode, SCE). The morphology of different modified electrodes was characterized by scanning electron microscope (SEM, S-4800, Hitachi). All experiments were carried out at room temperature (25 ± 0.5 °C).

2.3. Preparation of the Modified Electrodes

Prior to modification, the GCEs were polished sequentially with 1.0, 0.3 and 0.05 μm alumina slurry and rinsed thoroughly with double-distilled water in each polishing step. Then they were sonicated in alcohol and double-distilled water successively, and dried at room temperature for further use. Subsequently, 10μL of MWCNTs solution (0.5 mgmL-1) were dropped onto the glassy carbon electrodes and dried at room temperature (MWCNTs/GCEs). Finally, the MWCNTs/GCEs were immersed into 3 mL PBS containing 5 mM GSSG (pH 7.0) to electrolytic deposition for 10 cycles of cyclic voltammetry (PGSSG/MWCNTs/GCEs).

The preparation process of PGSSG/MWCNTs/GCE is shown in Scheme 1.

 

3. Results and Discussion

3.1. Preparation and Characterization of Modified Electrodes

Figure 1 displays the cyclic voltammograms (CVs) of the electropolymerization process of GSSG. Two anodic peaks and one cathodic peak were observed at the potential of +1.38 V, +1.57 V and -0.56 V, respectively. The peak currents gradually increased from 0.98 to 1.34 mA with the increasing of scanning cycles, indicating the continuous growth of the PGSSG film. After 10 cycles, the peak currents tended to stabilize. The formation of PGSSG film is due to the oxidization of amino of GSSG to generate α-amino free radical at higher positive potential, which can link with the carboxyl of MWCNTs. 24

 

 

The surface morphologies of MWCNTs and PGSSG/MWCNTs were characterized by scanning electron microscopy (SEM). MWCNTs presented a network structure (Fig. 2A). After glutathione disulfide was electropolymerized on MWCNTs, the porous grain film was observed with the disappearance of network structure (Fig. 2B).

3.2. Electrochemical Behaviour of the Modified Electrodes

Cyclic voltammetry (CV) was chosen to investigate the electrochemical properties of the differently modified electrodes in 5.0 mM [Fe(CN)6]4-/3- solution (pH 7.0) at a scan rate of 100 mV s-1. From Fig. 3A, a pair of reversible redox peaks were discovered on bare GCE (curve a). The increased peak currents were obtained on MWCNTs/GCE (curve b), PGSSG/GCE (curve c) and PGSSG/ MWCNTs/GCE (curve d), indicating that the electron transfer was promoted by MWCNTs and PGSSG. The effective electro-active surface area of PGSSG/MWCNTs/GCE was calculated by the Randles-Sevcik equation (Equation 1) under the supposition of diffusion-controlled.25

where Ipis the redox peak current, n is the number of electrons transfer in the reaction (for [Fe(CN)6]4-/3-, n = 1), A is the effective surface area (cm2) of the modified electrodes, D is diffusion coefficient of [Fe(CN)6]4-/3- (equal to 6.70 χ 10-6 cm2 s-1), v is the sweep rate (V-s-1) and c is the concentration of [Fe(CN)6]4-/3-. The CVs at different scan rates were obtained in 5.0 mM [Fe(CN)6]4-/3-. According to the slope of Ip vs. v1/2(Fig. 3B), the effective electro-active surface areas of bare GCE and PGSSG/MWCNTs/GCE were calculated to be 0.125 and 0.225 cm2, respectively.

3.3. Effect of pH Values

The pH of the sample is an important factor in electrochemical reactions. The influence of the pH in the range from 5.0 to 7.5 for current responses and anodic peak potentials of L-dopa has been investigated via DPV. As shown in Fig. 4, the peak currents increased with the increasing pH until 6.0 (Fig. 4A and Fig. 4B(a). The peak potential (Ep) shifted negatively with the increasing pH (Fig. 4B(b)), and presented a linear relationship to pH value. The regression equation is Ep= 0.6352-0.0729 pH (R2 = 0.9896). The changes of current responses and anodic peak potentials were due to the participation of protons in the electrode reaction process.26

3.4. Electrochemical Interaction between PGSSG/MWCNTs and L-dopa

CV measurements were used to investigate the electrochemical behaviour of modified electrodes in 0.5 mM L-dopa (pH 6.0) at the scan rate of 100 mV s-1. From Fig. 5A, the increasing anodic and cathodic peak currents were observed on bare GCE, MWCNTs/GCE, PGSSG/GCE and PGSSG/MWCNTs/GCE, gradually. Compared with bare GCE, the maximum peak current and the smaller potential difference (Ep = Epa- Epc) was acquired on PGSSG/MWCNTs/GCE (Fig. 5A(d)), hinting the electron transfer was promoted by the synergistic effect of MWCNTs and PGSSG.27

The kinetics process of the redox of L-dopa on the surfaces of the modified electrode was further investigated via CV at scan rates from 25 to 250 mV s-1. The peak currents increased with the increase of scan rates, and the results showed the linear relationship between peak currents (Ipaor Ipc) and the square-root of scan rate (v1/2) (Fig. 5B). The corresponding linear regression equations are expressed as Ipa= 94.36 - 23.64 via(R2 = 0.9921) and Ipc= -102.35 + 19.98 v1'2(R2 = 0.9828), revealing the electrocatalytic process was controlled by diffusion on PGSSG/MWCNTs/GCE.28

3.5. Electrochemical Detection of L-dopa

Differential pulse voltammetry (DPV) with high sensitivity and resolution was employed to efficiently analyze the L-dopa at low concentration (potential range: 0.0 to +0.5 V, amplitude: 50 mV, pH 6.0).27,29 The anodic peak currents are linearly enhanced with the increasing concentration of L-dopa from 1.0X10-6 to 1.2 χ 10-3 M (Fig. 6A). The calibration plots are illustrated in Fig. 6B, and the peak currents are in proportion to the concentrations of the L-dopa in two ranges (due to kinetic limitation).30,31 The first range is from 1.0 X 10-6 to 1.5 X 10-4 M, with a corresponding equation of Ip(μΑ) = -9.76-0.55 c (uM) (R2 = 0.9742). The second range is from 1.5 X 10-4 to 1.2 X 10-3 M with the regression equation of Ip(uA) = -94.95-0.15 c (uM) (R2 = 0.9778). The detection limit is 3.3 X 10-7 M (S/N = 3). Moreover, the comparison between the proposed sensing platform and previous methods for determination of L-dopa is presented in Table 1. And a relatively wider linear range and a relatively lower detection limit of the PGSSG/MWCNTs/GCE is observed.

 

3.6. Interference Study

Ascorbic acid (AA) is an electroactive molecule, which can be oxidized at the approximate potential of L-dopa on the conventional electrode. AA usually coexists with L-dopa in biological fluids, so it become a common interference to the determination of L-dopa. As shown in Fig. 7A, L-dopa and AA were oxidized to form two different sharp and well defined peaks at 0.03 V and 0.18 V, respectively. In the presence of 1.0 mM AA, the anodic peak current of L-dopa increased with increasing concentration and exhibited two segments with different linear relationships (Fig. 7B). The corresponding equations are Ip(uA) = -13.63-0.41 c (uM) (R2 = 0.9873) from the concentration of 1.0 x 10-6 to 2.5 x 10-4 M and Ip(uA) = -128.08-0.08 c (uM) (R2 = 0.9744) from the concentration of 2.5 x 10-4 to 1.0 x 10-3 M, respectively. The results suggested this sensing platform can be used for selective determination of L-dopa.

The potential interference of some substances were also investigated. DPV response of 50.0 μΜ L-dopa (pH 6.0) were individually measured in the presence of the interfering substances. The limited tolerance was defined as the ratio of maximum concentration of the interfering substances that caused approximate 5 % of the relative standard deviation (RSD) to the concentration of L-dopa. Table 2 shows that the oxidation peak currents of L-dopa were not affected by the conventional cations, anions and organic substances, indicating the sensing platform possessed a good selectivity.

 

 

3.7. Real Sample Analysis

In order to evaluate the practical applicability of the proposed sensing platform, the analysis of real samples was carried out. The urine samples were adopted in the experiments using the standard addition method under optimum conditions. They were diluted 10 times with 0.1 M PBS (pH 6.0) prior to measurement and spiked with specified amounts of L-dopa. The results are shown in Table 3, the recoveries of the spiked samples were in the range of 98.0-102.0 % with RSD less than 2.8 %, displayed an acceptable accuracy of PGSSG/MWCNTs/GCE for the determination of L-dopa in real samples.

 

 

3.8. Reproducibility and Stability

The reproducibility of the PGSSG/MWCNTs/GCE was evaluated by using six repetitive DPVs determination of 0.5 mM L-dopa. The RSD was gained to be 4.6 %, indicating the modified electrodes exhibited good reproducibility attribute to the robust and stable of the PGSSG/MWCNT/GCEs. The long-term stability of the constructed electrodes was also investigated by storing them at 4 °C for 3 weeks. Compared with the initial current, the acquired peak currents decreased less than 5.8 %, demonstrating that the assay exhibited acceptable stability and durability.

 

4. Conclusion

In this work, a simple and efficient sensing platform based on the modification of PGSSG and MWCNTs was developed for the sensitive and selective detection of L-dopa. The results displayed a wide linear dynamic range for sensing applications with a detection limit of 0.33 uM and it can be used to detect L-dopa in real samples sensitively. This not only developed a method for the determination of L-dopa, but also opened a new avenue for the sensitive sensing of electroactive biomolecules.

 

Acknowledgement

The authors gratefully appreciate the financial support provided by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (21272188).

 

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Received 25 February 2018
Revised 12 November 2018
Accepted 20 November 2018

 

 

* To whom correspondence should be addressed. E-mail: fyzc@swu.edu.cn

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