Celebrating twenty years
Novel assay monitors enzyme activity in real time
Streamlined method of constructing complex molecules could help tap nature's bounty.
Thermodynamic puzzle inspires molecular machine.
European researchers say they can overcome the problems of modelling flow in fluids like mayonnaise, engine oil and snow.
Side-effects of platinum containing antitumour drugs could soon be a thing of the past thanks to a new series of platinum compounds developed by researchers in the Netherlands.
Two different molecular cages, made from the same metal salt and bridging ligand, could aid the development of controlled self-assembly.
A new class of complex containing a borohydride group bound between two nickel atoms has been made that may have applications in molecular magnetic materials.
Understanding how copper complexes target hypoxic tissues (those lacking oxygen) could aid cancer treatment, say UK chemists.
New dendrimers that display both recognition and detection properties with enhanced biological activity have been developed.
The industrial history of central Scotland over the past 2500 years has been traced by a team of Scottish researchers measuring lead and antimony in peat bog cores.
Spontaneous transformation of one crystalline solvate of a succinic acid to another has been observed by Japanese and South African chemists.
Heavy metals like arsenic, cadmium and lead have been detected in sidestream cigarette smoke, demonstrating that these toxic elements can travel different distances in air flow.
The self-assembly of metal nanoparticles at fluid interfaces has been successfully demonstrated by German researchers.
A new structure has been developed that promises to serve as the core for a novel self-assembling dendrimer.
A new peptide that may be able to reverse the formation of amyloid fibrils in the brain could be the key to a cure for Alzheimer's.
Artificial cell receptors that mimic those found in nature and possess the potential to be adapted for use in drug delivery have now been created.
A new universal signaller for cell-to-cell communication in bacteria has been discovered by a team of US scientists.
A team of US researchers has found a way to sniff out plastic explosives using polymer-based devices.
Combining controlled polymerisation and 'click' chemistry
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