The model achieves 90% accuracy in predicting the correct product of unseen chemical reactions, whereas the accuracy of trained human chemists is around 80%.
Researchers have succeeded in viewing previously inaccessible details of certain chemical processes, showing there are significant discrete stages to these processes.
Analysing previously published chemical reaction data can predict how hypothetical reactions may proceed, narrowing the range of conditions chemists need to explore.
PAC has introduced OptiPMD, the latest version of ISL's robust and portable micro-distillation analyser. The product performs a physical atmospheric distillation in 10 min using only 10 mL of sample, allowing users to make fast decisions for process optimisation.
An international research team has created a coating only one molecule thick that modifies the surface of sensor electrodes.
The XPERT TOC/TNb analyser, from Trace Elemental Instruments, is a robust, all-in-one elemental combustion analyser that measures total organic carbon and total bound nitrogen concentrations simultaneously from a single injection.
Chemists have discovered a novel mechanism in catalysis, allowing the synthesis of certain alcohols in a cheaper and more environmentally friendly way than ever before.
Researchers have tailored the structure of graphene-oxide layers to mimic the hourglass shape of biological channels, creating ultrathin membranes to rapidly separate chemical mixtures.
This year marks the 150th anniversary of the periodic table, and the principles that drove Dmitri Mendeleev to construct his table are still influencing today's research advances.
The Malvern Mastersizer 3000 is designed to deliver precise wet and dry particle size measurements.
US scientists have set out to take down the counterfeit liquor industry by engineering a device that can easily identify tainted products.
Exposure of pregnant women and children to common thyroid-hormone-disrupting toxins may be linked to the increased incidence of brain development disorders.
The future of biomarkers is looking bright, with Flinders University researchers shining a light on new 'green' compounds for medical applications.
Scottish researchers have created a pharmaceutical manufacturing method in which the two key ingredients are a digital code and a 3D printer.
Princeton University researchers have pioneered a revolutionary new way of creating radioactive molecules. Their work has the potential to bring new medicines to patients much faster than before.