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Like something from a sci-fi film, a team of researchers have found a way to collect solar energy from streetwear that people are wearing.
Ignacio Pagonabarraga, Director of CECAM, lifts the lid on the field of computer simulations and the crucial role they have played in the development of science since the second half of the last century.
The October 2020 edition of Open Access Government speaks about global government policy issues, such as health & social care, research & innovation, digital transformation, economic development, international development, environment, energy and equality.
Benjamin S. Hsiao, Distinguished Professor from Stony Brook University details nanocellulose filters for water purification in this fascinating chemistry focus.
Researchers have discovered that, compared to previous predictions, there is more than twice the amount of ocean carbon uptake between the atmosphere and oceans.
The American Chemical Society (ACS) are closer to using electronics in the body, to diagnose tumours and track illnesses.
The July 2020 edition of North America Analysis covers a range of policy topics from the region, including comment from the UN’s Under-Secretary-General for Humanitarian Affairs, Mark Lowcock about the importance of anticipatory action when it comes to humanitarian affairs.
Open Access Government looks into the National Institute of General Medical Sciences (NIGMS)’s Biochemistry and Bio-related Chemistry Branch, and its current research areas and priorities.
Here, Katharine Moore Tibbetts explores laser ablation in liquid as a versatile synthetic technique.
Dr Christian Löfke, responsible for research and product development at BioBloom, walks us through the rudiments of essential oils as a potential modulator of the endocannabinoid system.
Joseph Najjar and Andrew K. Udit, PhD from the Department of Chemistry at Occidental College enlighten us on the importance of Cytochromes P450 in medicine and industry.
Professor Vladik Avetisov and his teams are searching for oligomeric compositions, which are only a few nanometres in size, that behaves like nonlinear mechanical systems, more of which are detailed here in this chemical physics analysis.
Jay Sibbitts, Shu Jia, Obdulia Covarrubias-Zambrano, Stefan H. Bossmann and Christopher T Culbertson from Kansas State University’s Department of Chemistry walk us through what we need to know about microfluidic devices for detecting pain.
The Division of Chemistry at the National Science Foundation, provides an update on their work in driving discovery and development concerning chemistry research that improves the quality of life in the United States.
Jay Sibbitts, Prof Dr Stefan H. Bossmann and Prof Dr Christopher T. Culbertson, from Kansas State University, Department of Chemistry in the U.S., underline microfluidic detection of intracellular nitric oxide levels.
Peter Andrew and Pamela J. Lein explain the ongoing situation of the “Forever” Chemicals, Per-/Polyfluoro Alkyl Substances (PFAS).
Charlie Dempster, UK & European Patent Attorney at Mathys & Squire provides a focus on chemistry, specifically detailing nanocellulose in water purification.
Prof Colin J Suckling OBE DSc FRSE from the Department of Pure & Applied Chemistry, details the ‘why’ and ‘what’ of academic drug discovery research at the University of Strathclyde, as well as his thoughts on the value of a chemistry degree.
David S. Wishart discusses metabolomics, how the field is breaking into biochemical mysteries and the “dark metabolome”.
Dr Deirdre Black, Head of Research & Innovation at the Royal Society of Chemistry, argues the case here for science to fulfil its potential to answer fundamental questions, create solutions to global challenges and contribute fully to sustainable prosperity.