Angewandte Chemie International Edition

Cover image for Vol. 54 Issue 11

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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James A. Dumesic

“My favorite composer is Richard Wagner. I really enjoy the orchestrations in his operas. If I could be any age I would be my current age. I always feel that we are doing our best work at the present time ...” This and more about James A. Dumesic can be found on page 3172.

Angew. Chem. Int. Ed.2015, 54, No. 11, 3172-3173

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March 04, 2015

Angewandte Chemie 11/2015: 150 Years of BASF

Angewandte Chemie 11/2015: 150 Years of BASFTo celebrate BASF's special anniversary, this issue offers a collection of Reviews and Essays covering the contributions made by chemistry in the areas of energy, nutrition, and urban living. Among the Essays, BASF Research Executive Director A. Kreimeyer at al. describe how chemistry creates sustainable solutions for a growing world population (see picture), and G. M. Whitesides discusses the future of chemistry.

Among the Minireviews, H. J. Snaith et al. summarize the formation of thin films of organic–inorganic perovskites for high-efficiency solar cells, and M. J. Krische et al. discuss C1 feedstocks in metal-catalyzed C–C couplings of unsaturated reactants.

The Reviews include contributions by J.-M. Lehn, who writes about adaptive chemistry and materials, and M. X. Hu et al., who shed new light on synthetic membranes for water purification.

Browse issue 11/2015 now.

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A Dye in a Glassy Sandwich

Swelling of a layered clay mineral leads to encapsulation of functional hydrophobic organic molecules

A Dye in a Glassy Sandwich - Swelling of a layered clay mineral leads to encapsulation of functional hydrophobic organic molecules

Many applications demand the presence of functional organic molecules in environments where they are not stable or even not soluble. A possible way to protect the molecules is encapsulation in materials that provide solubility but do not impair the functionality. In this context, the teams led by Josef Breu, Stephan Förster, Hartmut Yersin, and Geoffrey A. Ozin at the Universities of Bayreuth, Regensburg, and Toronto have produced nanometer-sized double stacks of a transparent silicate material having a central layer of oriented hydrophobic fluorescent dye molecules. The nanoplatelets are well dispersed in aqueous solution, and can be cast into dry films that feature almost perfect texture and are optically anisotropic.

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