Angewandte Chemie International Edition

Cover image for Vol. 54 Issue 23

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, ChemPlusChem, Zeitschrift für Chemie

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Abstracts now required for Communications

To improve the discoverability of Communications, we ask authors to supply an abstract as the first paragraph from now on. In this abstract, the motivation for the work, the methods applied, the results, and the conclusions drawn should be presented (maximum 1000 characters).


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Huanfeng Jiang

“Meine größte Motivation ist die Schönheit der chemischen Welt zu erkunden. Ich verliere mein Zeitgefühl, wenn ich mich mit meinen Studenten unterhalte ...” This and more about Huanfeng Jiang can be found on page 6396.

Angew. Chem. Int. Ed.2015, 54, No. 22, 6396

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May 27, 2015

Angewandte Chemie 23/2015: With the Flow

Angewandte Chemie 23/2015: With the FlowIn this issue, C. O. Kappe et al. review continuous-flow techniques for the manufacture of active pharmaceutical ingredients. How can reactions be run safely under harsh conditions and involving hazardous intermediates? The Highlight by F. von Nussbaum and R. D. Süssmuth deals with multiple attacks on bacteria by a new antibiotic.

In the Communications section, P. Fischer et al. show how to dynamically include metal nanoparticles inside nanocups by complexation (see picture). S. Yamaguchi et al. present a planarized triphenylborane mesogen which forms a columnar liquid-crystalline phase and has ambipolar charge-carrier transport properties. M. Fujita et al. succeeded in the synthesis of the longest helicene reported to date, and J. Yuan et al. introduce an aqueous manganese dioxide ink for paper-based capacitive energy storage.

Browse issue 23/2015 now.

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A Switch in Fish Skin Colors

Tilting of guanine crystal arrays is key to light-induced color change in the skin of the neon tetra fish

A Switch in Fish Skin Colors - Tilting of guanine crystal arrays is key to light-induced color change in the skin of the neon tetra fish

The neon tetra fish from the Amazonas River, along with some reptiles, amphibians, and other fish, takes advantage of structural colors in its skin to change its appearance in response to a triggering signal. In the light-adapted state, its lateral stripe shimmers blue-green, in the dark it is indigo. Scientists from Israel have now found an unambiguous answer to how this intriguing mechanism works. They present their results, which favor the so-called "Venetian blind" model, in the journal Angewandte Chemie.

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