Angewandte Chemie International Edition

Cover image for Vol. 56 Issue 31

Editor: Peter Gölitz, Deputy Editors: Neville Compton, Haymo Ross

Online ISSN: 1521-3773

Associated Title(s): Angewandte Chemie, Chemistry - A European Journal, Chemistry – An Asian Journal, ChemistryOpen, ChemPhotoChem, ChemPlusChem, Zeitschrift für Chemie

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Yadong Yin

Yadong Yin

“If I were not a scientist, I would be an artist. The most important thing I learned from my parents is that education is the best legacy ...” This and more about Yadong Yin can be found on page 8610.

Angew. Chem. Int. Ed.2017, 56, No. 30, 8610–8611.

Editorial

Christopher Barner-Kowollik
Australia and Germany: Large Distance, Close Collaborations

Australia and Germany: Large Distance, Close Collaborations

“… Both Australia and Germany have long traditions in the chemical sciences, however there is considerable scope to expand collaborations between the two chemical research communities. This can be achieved by collaborative funding opportunities, closing the gap between fundamental research and industrial applications, and targeted interactive symposia …” Read more in the Editorial by Christopher Barner-Kowollik.

Angew. Chem. Int. Ed.2017, 56, No. 29, 8304–8305.

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July 18, 2017

RACI 100th Anniversary

RACI 100th AnniversaryThe teams of Angewandte and its sister journals prepared a few goodies for the big RACI100 anniversary party in Melbourne, online and offline. Find out more.

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Roald Hoffmann has shaped chemistry in a unique way. We dedicate a virtual issue in celebration of his 80th birthday.

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Press Release

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Imaging of Scar Tissue Formation

Noninvasive magnetic resonance imaging of lung fibrogenesis with an amino acid targeted probe

Imaging of Scar Tissue Formation - Noninvasive magnetic resonance imaging of lung fibrogenesis with an amino acid targeted probe

Organs respond to injuries with the formation of new fibrous tissue, which can result in scarring. This process called fibrogenesis can now be monitored noninvasively on a molecular level, as American scientists report in the journal Angewandte Chemie. They have created a new gadolinium-based probe for magnetic resonance imaging that specifically reports the proteins involved in fibrogenesis. The imaging method may provide a quantitative assessment of the formation of the potentially harmful scar tissue.

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