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Chemistry



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Medicine/Pharmacology - Chemistry
24.03.2017
Designing selective antibiotics can reduce drug resistance, says Nobel laureate
Designing selective antibiotics can reduce drug resistance, says Nobel laureate
Israeli crystallographer Professor Ada Yonath delivered Imperial's annual Ernst Chain lecture this week, which focused on the future of antibiotics.
Chemistry - Physics/Materials Science
24.03.2017
Chemistry - Physics/Materials Science
22.03.2017
Caught on camera - chemical reactions 'filmed' at the single-molecule level
Scientists have succeeded in ‘filming' inter-molecular chemical reactions – using the electron beam of a transmission electron microscope (TEM) as a stop-frame imaging tool. They have also discovered that the electron beam can be simultaneously tuned to stimulate specific chemical reactions by using it as a source of energy as well as an imaging tool.
Chemistry - Medicine/Pharmacology
20.03.2017
In pictures: Imperial Fringe goes to White City for Science & Sport Day
In pictures: Imperial Fringe goes to White City for Science & Sport Day
Families enjoyed a day of futuristic fun, as Imperial joined forces with Queens Park Rangers football club to bring sport science to life in W12.
Chemistry - Physics/Materials Science
14.03.2017
Scientists harness solar power to produce clean hydrogen from biomass
Scientists harness solar power to produce clean hydrogen from biomass
A team of scientists at the University of Cambridge has developed a way of using solar power to generate a fuel that is both sustainable and relatively cheap to produce.
Careers/Employment - Chemistry
13.03.2017
Life Sciences - Chemistry
13.03.2017
Visualising the genome: researchers create first 3D structures of active DNA
Scientists have determined the first 3D structures of intact mammalian genomes from individual cells, showing how the DNA from all the chromosomes intricately folds to fit together inside the cell nuclei.
Chemistry
13.03.2017
Creation of highly magnetic material could improve computer technologies
Creation of highly magnetic material could improve computer technologies
Scientists, led by Professor Ian Manners from the University of Bristol's School of Chemistry, have developed a facile route to a highly magnetic material that could provide fundamental improvements to the performance of current computer technologies.
Administration/Government - Chemistry
10.03.2017
Chemistry - Medicine/Pharmacology
06.03.2017
World-first synthetic receptor mimics how cells 'talk' to the world around them
World-first synthetic receptor mimics how cells ’talk’ to the world around them
Researchers from the University of Bristol have found a way to mimic the way cells in living organisms ‘talk' to the world around them by creating a world-first synthetic receptor which can respond to chemical signals just like its natural equivalent.
Chemistry - Mathematics
01.03.2017
Scientists take their research to Parliament
Scientists take their research to Parliament
Seven researchers from the University of Bristol will present their work to a range of politicians and a panel of judges as part of a national competition on Monday [13 March] . STEM for BRITAIN is a poster competition in the House of Commons involving 210 early stage or early career researchers. The seven Bristol candidates were shortlisted from hundreds of applicants and are in with the chance of winning a gold, silver or bronze medal and up to £3,000 in each of the five subject categories.
Life Sciences - Chemistry
23.02.2017
Technique that revolutionised biology wins its inventors big science prize
Technique that revolutionised biology wins its inventors big science prize
Imperial's Professor Marin van Heel has been awarded the Wiley Prize in Biomedical Sciences this week for the development of a key imaging technology.
Chemistry - Life Sciences
17.02.2017
Scientist discusses the effects of algal blooms on world's oceans
Scientist discusses the effects of algal blooms on world’s oceans
Dr Susan Little talks about the effects that pinhead-sized algae have on the chemistry of the world's oceans when they 'binge' feed in summer.
Chemistry - Medicine/Pharmacology
15.02.2017
Digital chemistry set reaches new heights with space launch
A University of Glasgow research project is set to get underway beyond the earth's atmosphere following a successful launch into space today (Wednesday 15 February).
Environment/Sustainable Development - Chemistry
14.02.2017
Team marks fifty years of weather watching
Team marks fifty years of weather watching
Braving the elements at 9am on New Year's Day isn't everyone's idea of fun, but for Environmental Scientists at Lancaster University it has been a way of life for the last 50 years.
Chemistry - History/Archeology
14.02.2017
Explosions, Nobel Prizes and poems: a history of the Department of Chemistry
Explosions, Nobel Prizes and poems: a history of the Department of Chemistry
A new book follows Imperial's Department of Chemistry from 1845-2000, exploring its most famous figures, innovative research and colourful characters.
Chemistry - Psychology
13.02.2017
Scientists predict chemistry of romance
Scientists predict chemistry of romance
Psychologists from the University of Bristol are launching a revolutionary new dating app this Valentine's Day.
Astronomy - Chemistry
08.02.2017
A bridge of stars connects two dwarf galaxies
A bridge of stars connects two dwarf galaxies
The Magellanic Clouds, the two largest satellite galaxies of the Milky Way, appear to be connected by a bridge stretching across 43,000 light years, according to an international team of astronomers led by researchers from the University of Cambridge. The discovery is reported in the journal Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society (MNRAS) and is based on the Galactic stellar census being conducted by the European Space Observatory, Gaia.
Physics/Materials Science - Chemistry
03.02.2017
Imperial celebrates 2017 Stephenson Fund Scholars
Imperial celebrates 2017 Stephenson Fund Scholars
Celebrations were held for three Imperial scholarships recipients funded by the legacy of pioneering scientist, Dr Greta Stevenson.
Chemistry - Life Sciences
31.01.2017
Lancaster University's Chemistry Department celebrates first PhD graduate
Lancaster University’s Chemistry Department celebrates first PhD graduate
Lancaster University's relaunched Chemistry department is celebrating the landmark graduation of its first PhD student.
Chemistry - Medicine/Pharmacology
31.01.2017
History reveals the hazards of dismantling trade protection
History reveals the hazards of dismantling trade protection
As the UK prepares to leave the EU, trade regimes are being reconfigured. Research into 19th-century trade regulations by Carolyn Cobbold, historian of science, shows that scientific claims play a significant role in shaping international trade.
Chemistry
26.01.2017
Noise pollution: creating the sound of smog
Noise pollution: creating the sound of smog
Noise pollution: creating the sound of smog A Sussex academic has created an exclusive piece of sound work for a major new exhibition appearing at Space to Breathe – a weekend of creative action in response to London's air pollution crisis at Somerset House this weekend.
Chemistry
12.01.2017
Alternative solar cells ramp up efficiency and stability
Alternative solar cells ramp up efficiency and stability
Imperial researchers are designing cheaper and more flexible solar energy materials, set to rival traditional rigid silicon panels.
Chemistry
10.01.2017
Surf and earth: how prawn shopping bags could save the planet
Bioengineers at The University of Nottingham are trialling how to use shrimp shells to make biodegradable shopping bags, as a ‘green' alternative to oil-based plastic, and as a new food packaging material to extend product shelf life.
Chemistry - Physics/Materials Science
10.01.2017
University partners in `green? hydrogen vehicle production project in China
University of Liverpool Chemists are partnering with a Merseyside SME, ULEMCo , on a project to reduce carbon emissions and improve air quality emissions for vehicles in China.
Chemistry - Environment/Sustainable Development
04.01.2017
Scientists make plastic from Christmas trees
Scientists make plastic from Christmas trees
Most current plastics are made from oil, which is unsustainable. However, scientists from the Centre for Sustainable Chemical Technologies (CSCT) at the University of Bath have developed a renewable plastic from a chemical called pinene found in pine needles. Pinene is the fragrant chemical from the terpene family that gives pine trees their distinctive ‘Christmas smell' and is a waste product from the paper industry.
Event - Chemistry
21.12.2016
Chemistry - Physics/Materials Science
06.12.2016
Scientific breakthrough reveals unprecedented alternative to battery power storage
Scientific breakthrough reveals unprecedented alternative to battery power storage
Ground-breaking research from the University of Surrey and Augmented Optics Ltd, in collaboration with the University of Bristol, has developed potentially transformational technology which could revolutionise the capabilities of appliances that have previously relied on battery power to work. This development by Augmented Optics Ltd, could translate into very high energy density super-capacitors making it possible to recharge your mobile phone, laptop or other mobile devices in just a few seconds.
Physics/Materials Science - Chemistry
05.12.2016
Research Hubs
The University of Bath is involved in two new research hubs funded by the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC) to improve the UK's manufacturing processes.
Chemistry
02.12.2016
Chemistry - Physics/Materials Science
25.11.2016
Single-molecule graphene switches bring minute electronic devices a step closer
Single-molecule graphene switches bring minute electronic devices a step closer
Researchers have discovered how to control molecules attached to graphene, paving the way for tiny biological sensors and devices to hold information. Graphene is a material made of a single sheet of carbon atoms in a honeycomb arrangement. Because of its unique electrical conductivity, graphene has the potential to be a base for electronic devices that are only nanometres (billionths of a metre) in size.
Chemistry
22.11.2016
Researchers in ground-breaking Beijing air quality study
Researchers in ground-breaking Beijing air quality study
Sample inlets mounted on the 300m mast at the Chinese Academy of Sciences' Institute of Atmospheric Physics in central Beijing.
Chemistry - Physics/Materials Science
21.11.2016
Scientists develop blueprint for building porous materials from molecules
Scientists at the University of Liverpool have developed a blueprint for controlling the packing of porous molecules into pre-designed structures, such as 1-D nanotubes and 3-D networks.
Physics/Materials Science - Chemistry
21.11.2016
New solution for making 2D nanomaterials
New solution for making 2D nanomaterials
Two-dimensional (2D) nanomaterials have been made by dissolving layered materials in liquids, according to new UCL-led research.
Physics/Materials Science - Chemistry
16.11.2016
Chemical snapshots could lead to better engineered cartilage
Chemical snapshots could lead to better engineered cartilage
Taking "chemical photographs" of the cartilage between joints and comparing it to engineered versions could lead to better implants, say researchers. Articular cartilage is the smooth, white tissue that covers the ends of bones where they come together to form joints, allowing the bones to glide over each other with little friction.
Careers/Employment - Chemistry
11.11.2016
University internships break new ground
A major international project which provides employment and learning opportunities for young people with disabilities is running in Wales for the first time.
Physics/Materials Science - Chemistry
10.11.2016
World’s ’smallest magnifying glass’ makes it possible to see individual chemical bonds between atoms
Using the strange properties of tiny particles of gold, researchers have concentrated light down smaller than a single atom, letting them look at individual chemical bonds inside molecules, and opening up new ways to study light and matter. Single gold atoms behave just like tiny metallic ball bearings in our experiments, with conducting electrons roaming around, which is very different from their quantum life.
Chemistry - Life Sciences
04.11.2016
Imperial steals the show with its Fringe on criminal investigations
Imperial steals the show with its Fringe on criminal investigations
Imperial Fringe leapt into the criminal underbelly last night as guests tackled crime scenes and cracked cases at #impfringe We gathered evidence of the scenes before making a clean getaway: Friendly
Chemistry
27.10.2016
Plant ‘thermometer’ triggers springtime budding by measuring night-time heat
A photoreceptor molecule in plant cells has been found to moonlight as a thermometer after dark - allowing plants to read seasonal temperature changes. Scientists say the discovery could help breed crops that are more resilient to the temperatures expected to result from climate change.
Chemistry - Medicine/Pharmacology
27.10.2016
Chemistry - Physics/Materials Science
26.10.2016
Next-generation smartphone battery inspired by the gut
A new prototype of a lithium-sulphur battery - which could have five times the energy density of a typical lithium-ion battery - overcomes one of the key hurdles preventing their commercial development by mimicking the structure of the cells which allow us to absorb nutrients.
Chemistry - Life Sciences
19.10.2016
£1.83m grant for greener, cheaper fuels and chemicals
£1.83m grant for greener, cheaper fuels and chemicals
University of Bath scientists have been awarded £1.83m of funding to work with Brazilian colleagues on new, more cost-effective ways to produce fuels and chemicals from plant matter.
Chemistry - Physics/Materials Science
13.10.2016
Major investment into Chemistry facilities officially opened at Lancaster University
Major investment into Chemistry facilities officially opened at Lancaster University
L-R Professor Mark E. Smith, Dr Robert Parker, Professor Peter Fielden, Professor Peter Atkinson, Professor Clare Grey FRS A major investment of more than £26 million into Chemistry facilities and equipment has been officially opened at Lancaster University.
Life Sciences - Chemistry
07.10.2016
New sensor material could enable more sensitive readings of biological signals
New sensor material could enable more sensitive readings of biological signals
Scientists have created a material that could make reading biological signals, from heartbeats to brainwaves, much more sensitive.
Chemistry - Physics/Materials Science
06.10.2016
Life Sciences - Chemistry
05.10.2016
Mechanisms of shape-shifting sea cucumbers
Mechanisms of shape-shifting sea cucumbers
Scientists from Queen Mary University of London (QMUL) have discovered for the first time how marine animals called sea cucumbers can rapidly change the stiffness of their body, which could provide a useful basis for developing novel biomaterials for applications in medicine. One of the most abundant molecules in the human body is collagen, a structural protein that forms our bones, ligaments and skin.
Chemistry - Life Sciences
04.10.2016
Breakthrough in analytical sciences could lead to medical revolution
Pharmaceutical research could be quicker and more precise, thanks to an innovative breakthrough in the analytical sciences from the University of Warwick. Professor Peter O'Connor and Dr Maria van Agthoven in the Department of Chemistry have invented a device which makes 2D mass spectrometry - an effective process for analysing and sequencing proteins - widely accessible for the first time ever.
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