Voices in chemistry

Chemistry World and Notch Communications welcome you to our fifth special collection of content showcasing voices in chemistry. We bring together people from a variety of backgrounds that are driving innovation, challenging cultures, disrupting stereotypes and communicating science to inspire current and future generations.

Our contributors

Chemistry World and Notch are preparing our next digital supplement about the people and technology at the forefront of healthcare innovation. If you would like to get involved in this exciting opportunity, please get in touch. We'd love to hear from you.

PerkinElmer's Ian Robertson beach sampling microplastics

Microplastics – A chance discovery leads to a research passion

Sponsored by , by

Tiny plastics are polluting our waterways, foods and drinks. To understand and combat this contaminant, we need to leverage technologies capable of detecting their presence and understanding their makeup

Nanoform team

Multidisciplinary science kick starts innovation

Sponsored by , by

Nanoform scientists discuss how their diverse personalities and scientific backgrounds foster innovation, helping them tackle problems from different angles, and design better processes

In case you missed them, check out our collections on detectives, innovators, sustainability and health technology

A man sits on a Nepalese mountainside with his head in his hands - apparently suffering from altitude sickness

Hypoxia-inducible factors – HIFs

By

The oxygen sensors that help life react to changing conditions, key to the 2019 Nobel prize in physiology or medicine

Source:  © Shutterstock

The Last retort illustration

Reimagining the Nobel prize

By

Honor discoveries, not discoverers

An illustration showing a woman running ahead of her male competitors

Beating gender bias with restrictions

By

How excluding people can be a mark of inclusion

Face book home page

Fact checkers take up the fight against fake science on Facebook

By

Facebook teams up with fact checkers to tackle its science misinformation problem – but is it working?