Angewandte Chemie International Edition

Cover image for Vol. 53 Issue 52

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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Haiping Xia

“My favorite places on earth are Xiamen, Hong Kong, and Guangzhou. I would have liked to have discovered revolutionary new materials or catalysts ...” This and more about Haiping Xia can be found on page 13968.

Angew. Chem. Int. Ed.2014, 53, No. 51, 13968

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December 10, 2014

Angewandte Chemie 51/2014: Nobel Week

Angewandte Chemie 51/2014: Nobel WeekIn this issue, S. J. Reinholt and A. J. Baeumner review the microfluidic isolation of nucleic acids. What advantages and disadvantages do the various techniques have? J. T. S. Hopper and C. V. Robinson discuss how mass spectroscopy helps to quantify protein interactions in another Review. What are the potential pitfalls in data interpretation? The Highlights by C. Bräuchle et al. and J. S. Speck et al. deal with the research that earned this year's Laureates the Nobel Prizes in Chemistry (super-resolved fluorescence microscopy, to E. Betzig, S. Hell, and W. E. Moerner) and Physics (blue LEDs, to I. Akasaki, H. Amano, and S. Nakamura), which were presented this week. In his Essay, D. R. Herschbach, who shared the 1986 Nobel Prize in Chemistry, looks back on the life of the 1914 Chemistry Nobel Laureate Theodore William Richards and his exact determinations of the atomic masses of a large number of elements.

In the Communications section, N. M. Markovic et al. explain how to use surface segregation to design stable Ru–Ir oxides for the oxygen evolution reaction (see picture). I. W. Davies et al. present cyclic-disulfide-based prodrugs for cytosol-specific drug delivery. Y. C. Huang and D. Sen developed a twisting electronic nanoswitch made of DNA, and W. Xu and N. Yoshikai reversed the intrinsic regioselectivity of the cobalt-catalyzed addition of imines to styrenes by ligand elaboration.

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Nanomotors in the Fast Lane

Moving from science fiction to reality: chemically driven micro- and nanomotors

Nanomotors in the Fast Lane - Moving from science fiction to reality: chemically driven micro- and nanomotors

At least since the movie “The Fantastic Voyage” in 1966, in which a submarine is shrunk down and injected into the blood stream of a human, people have been toying with the idea of sending tiny “micromachines” and “nanorobots” into our organs or individual cells to carry out delicate “repairs”. This is now beginning to approach the realm of possibility. In the journal Angewandte Chemie, scientists from Stuttgart present the current state of research in the area of catalytic micro- and nanomotors.

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