Researchers have developed a simple, low-cost and comparatively environmentally friendly method of synthesising diphenylmethanol derivatives using alumina.
Scientists have found a way to use tiny amounts of platinum to create powerful reactions, without expensive energy costs, by combining the platinum with liquid gallium.
The concentration of antibiotics in the body can be determined using a biosensor that measures breath samples.
Researchers grew two different types of silver crystal islands on the same silicon surface and were able to simultaneously use them to investigate molecular adsorbates.
Researchers have made a tiny camera, held together with 'molecular glue', that allows them to observe chemical reactions in real time.
Scientists have come up with a method to increase the rate of ethylene hydrogenation by more than five times compared to typical industrial rates.
Scientists have found a way to build micrometre-size model molecules using 'patchy particles', allowing for a much more direct study of molecular dynamics.
Researchers have developed an environmentally friendly electrochemical procedure for producing sulfonamides rapidly and inexpensively.
Researchers have developed a scalable and flexible microreactor that will not only make reactions with Grignard reagents faster and safer, but should also yield a purer product.
Curtin University researchers have developed a new on-site method to immediately and accurately detect and measure levels of PFAS.
The 1080 TOC Analyzer from OI Analytical processes aqueous samples for analysis of the total organic carbon (TOC), total inorganic carbon (TIC) and non-purgeable organic carbon (NPOC) content.
The Thermo Scientific Gemini Analyzer, now with LowDoseID, specifically addresses the rising trend of low-concentration amounts of illicit substances.
Researchers have designed and validated a low-cost 3D-printed device that, when connected to a smartphone, makes it possible to conduct chemical analyses.
Scientists have developed an ultrastable, selective catalyst to dehydrogenate propane without deactivation, even at temperatures of more than 600°C.
Researchers have developed a novel method for extracting enzymes from bacteria, opening up a new avenue for the enzymatic production of biodiesel.