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Chemistry World August 2011
Chemistry World Podcast
01.33: Rollerball writes electronics straight to paper
3.30: Dinosaur smile reveals secret to staying cool
6.05: Julie Forman-Kay reveals that disordered, unfolded proteins are much more functional and much more common than previously thought
13.00: Cells turned into living lasers with fluorescent protein
15.27: A cool way to store hydrogen?
17.59: Peter Wilde talks about how we digest fat and how that can be applied to designer foods that make you feel fuller and help absorb more vital nutrients.
24.02 Chatty nanoparticles signal the attack on tumours
27.30 Making smell-o-vision a reality using a polymer matrix
30.23: Trivia - What connects fishing with photosynthesis?
Read more about this month's stories
27 June 2011
Pen-on-paper electronics approach developed by US researchers could make for cheap, flexible and disposable devices
23 June 2011
A novel technique based on rare isotopes in fossilised teeth sheds light on dinosaur body temperatures
15 years ago, the idea that proteins might be functional without a well-ordered 3D structure was heretical. But Michael Gross discovers, a little flexibility can go a long way
13 June 2011
Physicists have made a laser that uses a fluorescent cell as the gain medium to amplify the light beam
28 June 2011
Forget MOFs and carbon nanotubes - perhaps the best way to store hydrogen is already sitting in the freezer compartment
Controlling the microscopic structure of foods could make diet products that help you feel fuller for longer. Emma Davies gets her teeth into some edible colloids
20 June 2011
Nanoparticles that communicate with one another can work together to deliver large doses of drugs to tumour cells
21 June 2011
A polymer matrix that can release odours on command could enhance the cinematic or virtual reality experience
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Stick man fishing in journal diagram
See the fisherman from Josh's trivia
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