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Chemistry CHANGE TOPIC

Materials chemistry news, March 2015

Alan Leshner joins the Elsevier Materials Science Council

Former CEO of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) joins the Elsevier Materials Science Council.

Elsevier puts data in the spotlight

Data can be shared and reused freely, through some new initiatives now running at Elsevier and the Materials Today family of journals.

MOFs to break down nerve agents quickly and catalyticalls.

If you are over 45 years old and reading this, the chances are, you are doing so via corrective lenses such as contact lenses or reading glasses.

One of life's strongest bonds has been discovered by a science team researching biofuels with the help of supercomputers.

First fully validated method of detecting drugs of abuse in exhaled breath.

New hybrid thin-layer films that help touch screens last longer.

Scientists have developed nanocarriers that site-selectively release medicines/drugs at the tumor site in human and mouse lungs.

Researchers have found a new way to make state-of-the-art materials for energy storage using a cheap lamp from the hardware store.

We are very pleased to welcome nominations for awards in the Journal of Quantitative Spectroscopy and Radiative Transfer for early-career researchers.

The journal Applied Surface Science is delighted to invite young researchers to apply for the Frans Habraken Best Paper Award.

Researchers have devised a scalable and efficient means of producing Sn-containing carbon nanostructure for Li-ion batteries using a molten salt process.

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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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