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Chemistry CHANGE TOPIC

Materials chemistry news, October 2014

Introducing Materials Today Communications

Materials Today is proud to announce the successful launch of Materials Today Communications.

Materials Today: Proceedings now online

Elsevier is delighted to announce that the first issue of Materials Today: Proceedings is now available.

Empa toxicologist Harald Krug has lambasted his colleagues in the journal Angewandte Chemie.

Stacking graphene sheets into porous 3D structures.

Nanomedicines consisting of nanoparticles for targeted drug delivery to specific tissues and cells offer new solutions for cancer diagnosis and therapy.

Washington State University researchers have developed a new catalyst that could lead to making biofuels cheaply and more efficiently.

Researchers have unveiled a new method to form tiny 3D metal nanoparticles in prescribed shapes and dimensions using DNA as a construction mold.

Exclusive access to 11 article in the Virtual Special Issue on the Nobel Prize for Physics 2014.

Coating multi-walled carbon nanotubes to help reduce risk of lung injury through inhalation.

Nano Energy Award winner 2014 is announced.

Find out who won the awards at the International Conference on Diamond and Carbon Materials 2014.

Researchers have discovered a way to create a highly sensitive chemical sensor based on the crystalline flaws in graphene sheets.

The top news in the materials science world.

New samarium nickelate-based transistor matches silicon's switching abilities.

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Submit your original research on recent advances in Atomic Layer Deposition to Materials Today Chemistry.

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Researchers have developed a new technique for creating novel nanoporous materials with unique optical, magnetic, electronic and catalytic properties.

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Researchers have developed a 3D printing process that can create a chemically active catalytic object in a single step.

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Scientists report major progress in developing a new type of lithium-ion battery that utilizes cathodes made with so-called ‘disordered’ materials.

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A simple method for manufacturing extremely low-density palladium nanofoams could help advance hydrogen storage technologies.

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