Angewandte Chemie International Edition

Cover image for Vol. 56 Issue 28

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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Gareth A. Morris

Gareth A. Morris

“I advise my students to ignore my advice. They usually do. My favorite way to spend a holiday is walking on the Northumberland coast ...” This and more about Gareth A. Morris can be found on page 7710.

Angew. Chem. Int. Ed.2017, 56, No. 27, 7710–7710.

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. https://doi.org/10.1002/anie.201704093

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June 21, 2017

Neville Compton to Succeed Peter Gölitz as Editor-in-Chief of Angewandte Chemie

Neville Compton to Succeed Peter Gölitz as Editor-in-Chief of Angewandte ChemieThe German Chemical Society (GDCh) and Wiley-VCH would like to announce that Dr. Neville Compton will take over as Editor-in-Chief of Angewandte Chemie from October 1, 2017. Angewandte Chemie, the flagship journal of the GDCh, is a weekly publication steeped in tradition; the German edition is in its 129th volume, and the International Edition in its 56th.

Dr. Neville Compton studied chemistry at the University of Newcastle Upon Tyne, carried out postdoctoral research at the University of Heidelberg, and joined the editorial team of An-gewandte Chemie in 1992 at the age of 27. In 1997 he was promoted to Deputy Editor, and in 2002 he became also the Editor-in-Chief of Chemistry—A European Journal. Under Dr. Compton's editorship this journal has become one of the most important chemistry journals; Chemistry—A European Journal is the pre-eminent journal of ChemPubSoc Europe, an organization comprising 16 European chemical societies.

After 37 years working for Angewandte Chemie, 35 of which as Editor-in-Chief, Dr. Peter Gölitz is retiring. Under his leadership, Angewandte Chemie transformed from a national to a leading international journal; in 2016 the top four countries in terms of published papers in Angewandte Chemie were USA, China, Germany, and Japan. Peter Gölitz shaped the journal by attracting top authors from around the world and by developing the magazine section.

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George Olah and Robert Grubbs have shaped chemistry each in their own way. We dedicate a virtual issue to the memory of the former and in celebration of the 75th birthday of the latter.

See all virtual issues.

The Angewandte team is proud to have published the first articles in the "accepted article" format: as-submitted, without translation, copy-editing, language polishing, or typesetting. These tasks will be carried out shortly and the article, in its "version of record", be moved to "EarlyView" before inclusion in an issue. In the meantime, the paper can already be studied, discussed, and even cited (by its DOI). This workflow is now in place for all articles, at the authors' request.

If you are looking for the list of upcoming articles that used to be found under "Accepted Articles", please see "Articles Coming Soon".

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Conducting Shell for Bacteria

Coating of individual bacterial cells with an electron-conducting polymer provides for a high-performance anode for microbial fuel-cell applications

Conducting Shell for Bacteria - Coating of individual bacterial cells with an electron-conducting polymer provides for a high-performance anode for microbial fuel-cell applications

Under anaerobic conditions, certain bacteria can produce electricity. This behavior can be exploited in microbial fuel cells, with a special focus on wastewater treatment schemes. A weak point is the dissatisfactory power density of the microbial cells. An unconventional solution is now presented by Singaporean and Chinese scientists: as reported in the journal Angewandte Chemie, they coated live, electroactive bacteria with a conducting polymer and obtained a high-performance anode for microbial fuel cells.

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