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Chemistry World November 2010
Chemistry World Podcast
1.20: Non-stick chewing gum hits the market
3.33: Graphene scoops the physics Nobel
7.18: University of Bristol's Richard Evershed explains how isotope ratios in bone collagen can give away the diet habits of ancient populations
14.40: Muscling in on toxic seafood
18:15: Peptide balls prove stiffer than steel
20.00: Nobel laureate Ei-Ichi Negishi on exploring the periodic table, cross coupling reactions and the future of organic chemistry
25.55: Twist and shine - stretchy LED tattoos
28.55: Weightlifting crystals
Chemical trivia of the month: If you scale up a hydrogen nucleus to 1m in diameter, how far away is the other hydrogen atom in a molecule of H2?
Please send your favourite chemical trivia for next month's podcast to chemistryworld_at_rsc.org. If we like it, we'll send you a Chemistry World goodie bag
Read more about this month's stories
07 October 2010
Chemists tweak traditional chewing gum formulation to create a new gum that is simple to remove and degrades easily
05 October 2010
Andre Geim and Kostya Novoselov are this year's winners for discovering that peeling sticky tape from graphite could produce an amazing new material
Isotope and DNA analysis of archaeological remains offer new insights into the diets and origins of ancient populations. Emma Davies digs up more information
07 October 2010
Real-time toxin screening of shellfish could put an end to seafood related food-poisoning
08 October 2010
Could Alzheimer's-related material help produce a space elevator?
Three giants of organic chemistry, who pioneered palladium-catalysed cross coupling reactions, have shared this year's Nobel prize. Simon Hadlington catches up with them
17 October 2010
Flexible sheets of tiny LEDs could be implanted under the skin like glowing tattoos and used in a range of biomedical applications
30 September 2010
Two-component crystal can bend like human muscle to lift weights 600 times greater than its own when exposed to UV light
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