Tuesday, September 16, 2014
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Challenging Nature: The Clash of Science and Spirituality at the New F
Chemical Reactions and Processes Under Flow Conditions
Chemicals in the Environment: Assessing and Managing Risk
Chemistry and Biology of Synthetic Retinoids
Chemoinformatics: Theory, Practice, & Products
Chromatography and Capillary Electrophoresis in Food Analysis
Chromatography: A Science of Discovery
Chromatography: Concepts and Contrasts
showing results 55 to 63 of 350
Continuous Flow Production of Metal-Organic Frameworks
An optimal continuous flow chemistry concept for the production of over kilogram per day of MOFs has been devised.
Human Stem Cells Reset To Earliest Developmental State
Cells may mark starting point for human development and could lead to production of cell therapies.
Zebrafish Genes Linked To Human Respiratory Diseases
Genes have been discovered which may be synonymous with the genes for developing hair-like structures in the human airway.
New Ways of Identifying Hydrogen Peroxide
Chemists have discovered a new way of identifying peroxide-based explosives, which could make detection of suspect devices more cost-effective in the future.
Breakthrough Could Herald Cheap Green Energy
Scientists have taken a major step forward in the production of hydrogen from water which could lead to a new era of cheap, clean and renewable energy.
Assessing the Costs and Benefits of Fracking
New analysis finds hydraulic fracturing poses dangers for people living near the wells, now a Stanford-led study believes we can do better.
Key Mechanism in Energy and Information Storage
Observing how hydrogen is absorbed into individual palladium nanocubes, Stanford materials scientists have detailed a key step in storing energy and information in nanomaterials.
Ancient Vertebrate Uses Familiar Tools
Sea lamprey studies show remarkably conserved gene expression patterns in jawless versus jawed vertebrates.
Wiping the Slate Clean
Erasing cellular memory and resetting human stem cells.
Lab on a Breathing Chip
Human nasal epithelial cells, cultured on a microchip, react to air pollutants just like they would in the upper airway.
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