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The National Science Foundation’s Division of Chemistry is placed under the spotlight here, with a focus on their Critical Aspects of Sustainability (CAS) program that sets out to promote and encourage research in the chemical sciences.
Prof Colin J Suckling OBE DSc FRSE from the Department of Pure & Applied Chemistry, at University of Strathclyde, explains the importance of getting your chemistry right.
Dr Sue Carter, Director, Emerita of The Kinsey Institute, argues that emotionally powerful social behaviours are built upon primal functions in her fascinating discussion on peptide pathways to human evolution.
Contributing scientists share their thoughts around the field of chemistry, focussing on enzyme activity assays for disease diagnosis, novel drug development validation and nanoparticles.
The Flavel research group at the Institute of Nanotechnology in Karlsruhe are investigating new ways to prepare type selected carbon nanotubes with industrially relevant processes on the large scale.
Bioinorganic studies of multi-electron redox processes, from fundamental research to applications in a future renewable energy infrastructure.
Cecilia Van Cauwenberghe from Frost & Sullivan’s TechVision Group focuses on nanomaterials by looking at the challenges and opportunities around the laser ablation in liquid environment (LALE) technique, including an overall perspective.
The UK government announced the launch of a huge genetics project, working with GlaxoSmithKline and AstraZeneca, to understand diseases like dementia and cancer.
Katharine Moore Tibbetts, Assistant Professor at Virginia Commonwealth University, shares with us her expertise on advances in engineering functional nanomaterials, an area of chemistry research that has benefitted society in various ways.
Carol Bessel and Melissa Olson from National Science Foundation’s Division of Chemistry (CHE) reveal the organisation’s goal of advancing basic chemical research while also developing a globally competitive workforce.
Ian Carmichaela, Robert J. Woodsb and Anthony S. Seriannic share their expertise on an aspect of chemistry and biochemistry that concerns circular statistics and NMR which reveal sugar conformational equilibria and dynamics.
Dr Stefan H. Bossmann and Dr Christopher T. Culbertson, Professors of Chemistry at Kansas State University, explain why microfluidic devices are in their view, the future.
Prof Colin J Suckling OBE DSc FRSE from the Department of Pure & Applied Chemistry, at University of Strathclyde, explains the value of discovery when it comes to making chemistry matter.
Alex Schiphorst, Science Communication and Policy Officer discusses the vital role of chemistry when it comes to the future of Europe.
Professor Pamela Lein discusses the toxic chemicals in our cosmetic products that are not as readily recognised by consumers as potentially harmful.
Welcome to the July 2019 edition of North America Analysis, which features a wide range of insightful content on policy issues with a special focus on biology.
In this in-depth piece of chemistry analysis from Kansas State University, we find out that integrated microfluidic devices have become very versatile tools for biological and biomedical investigations.
As the country marks International Women in Engineering Day on June 23rd, figures revealed by Open Study College show engineering courses ranked within the top 10 most popular courses for women.
The Tibbetts Lab focuses on researching strong-field laser chemistry - chemical reactions induced by strong-field femtosecond laser excitation of gas.
Microfluidics and fiberoptic detection are researched by Dr. Bossmann and Dr. Culbertson at the Department of Chemistry, Kansas State University.