Chemical technology news from across RSC Publishing.
Jens NÝrskov and a team from the Technical University of Denmark have produced a fuel cell pellet which can hold over nine per cent hydrogen by weight.
Mark Burns at the University of Michigan, US, has made a device to perform genetic analyses including the detection and subtyping of the influenza virus.
European researchers have shown that nano-sized particles can be used to carry drugs and release them when they sense the presence of glucose.
Alan Howard and Nezar Khdary from the University of Southampton have modified nano-sized silica particles for the extraction of metals from aqueous solutions.
A novel microsystem capable of detecting very low concentrations of pathogenic bacteria has been developed by scientists in California.
US scientists have developed an efficient method for fabricating freely suspended nanomembranes containing novel organized arrays of nanostructures.
A new stronger bone grafting cement has been made and its setting kinetics studied by X-ray diffraction.
A novel route for the non-polluting scavenging of cyanides has been reported by scientists in Mexico.
A personal rotating cup bioaerosol sampler, the CIP 10-M, for measuring human exposure to microbiological agents in the air has been developed.
A new way of generating hydrogen gas continuously from timber waste is a promising start towards sustainable energy.
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
Chemical Technology 2005 issue 11
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