News from across RSC Publishing.
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 application of Grubbs' metathesis catalyst has been discovered by researchers at Oxford University.
Scientists in Brazil have studied the structure and hydrogen bonding interactions of water at a hydrophobic surface at the molecular level.
Combining two existing forms of breast cancer therapy could result in a safer and more efficient treatment.
Acceleration of the spontaneous replication of RNA adds evidence to support the RNA-world theory of prebiotic evolution.
A radical new approach is proposed to address the electron correlation problem.
Japanese researchers have discovered that the chirality of one molecule can be sensed from a change in shape of another.
US researchers have produced designer silk fibres with tuneable properties using an ionic liquid solution.
New microspheres offer a more stable solid support for fluorescence detection in biomolecule screening.
A one step self-desymmetrising reaction forms complex molecules from simple substrates.
The relative orientations of carboxyl linkage groups in banana-shaped mesogens have a stronger than expected effect on the phase behaviour of the material.
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.
Japanese chemists have developed a new transition metal catalysed reaction for the silicon substitution of C-H bonds by difluorosilanes in aromatic heterocycles.
Scientists have prepared a new cobalt-based single molecule magnet that shows unusual magnetic behaviour at low temperature.
Struggling to keep up with the latest research that has been published?
Dalton Transactions has made a significant impact in the field of chemistry
Just published: Nanotubes and Nanowires
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A new universal signaller for cell-to-cell communication in bacteria has been discovered by a team of US scientists.
Scientists are now one step closer to answering one of the most vexing air pollution questions.
Connecting two or more cyclophophazene units via covalent linkers paves the way for the assembly of simple novel polycations.
A new class of peptides that insert themselves into the cell membrane and form an open pore has been created.
Chemical Science 2005 issue 11
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