Résumé : Prevention of bacterial adhesion and biofilm formation on the surfaces of materials is a topic of major medical and societal importance. In this study, an up-scalable atmospheric-pressure plasma assisted deposition method is introduced to produce a multicomponent coating towards the elaboration of antibacterial and anti-biofilm surfaces. Interestingly, from a single catechol-based monomer, high deposition rates of highly chemically reactive functional thin films bearing catechol as well as quinone groups are achieved. The catechol-bearing thin film allows the in situ silver nanoparticle formation, assessed by scanning electron microscopy and EDX, whilst the enriched-quinone thin film is exploited for immobilizing dispersine B, an enzyme. In vitro functional assays demonstrated the dual antibacterial and anti-biofouling resistance properties of the coatings due to the antibacterial effect of silver and the fouling resistance of grafted dispersine B, respectively. Surfaces coated only with silver provide an antibacterial effect but fail to inhibit bacterial attachment, highlighting the usefulness of such dual-action surfaces. The approach presented here provides a simple and effective chemical pathway to construct powerful antibacterial surfaces for various industrial applications.