Attend the Isotope fingerprints e-learning and go on a journey with the Isotope HunterVideo
In this e-learning series you will get an introduction to Isotope Fingerprints and will learn more about: What are Isotope Fingerprints? How can we detect an Isotope Fingerprint? Where can Isotope Fingerprints be applied? What are examples of applications of Isotope Fingerprints for food integrity, environmental forensics, criminal forensics, doping control etc.
People are eating more fish than ever, and a third of global stocks are threatened by over-fishing. A small company says its genetically engineered salmon can help meet the demand, as critics say it’s a step in the wrong direction.Watch Now
Nanoparticles are capable of carrying chemotherapy to areas of the body afflicted by cancer. However, what if these nanoparticles were specifically targeted to treat only cancer cells and not healthy cells?Watch Now
Citrus fruits contain small pockets of liquid which burst upon contact releasing a jet of strong smelling oil into the air. The strong smell is designed to attract animals to the site to help to spread the seeds of the fruit as far as possible. Andrew Dickerson at the University of Central Florida has recorded the squirting motion using high speed cameras to try to understand the exact process of these 'micro-jets' of citrus oil.Watch Now
Aerogels are the world's lightest (least dense) solids. They are also excellent thermal insulators and have been used in numerous Mars missions and the Stardust comet particle-return mission. The focus of this video is silica aerogels, though graphene aerogels are now technically the lightest.