Angewandte Chemie International Edition

Cover image for Vol. 55 Issue 36

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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Young-Tae Chang

Young‐Tae Chang

“My favorite author (fiction) is Shiono Nanami. My favorite pieces of music are The Phantom of the Opera and Mozart's Requiem. ...” This and more about Young-Tae Chang can be found on page 10554.

Angew. Chem. Int. Ed.2016, 55, No. 36, 10554–10554.

Editorial

Robert G. Bergman, Rick L. Danheiser
Reproducibility in Chemical Research

Reproducibility in Chemical Research

“… To what extent is reproducibility a significant issue in chemical research? How can problems involving irreproducibility be minimized? … Researchers should be aware of the dangers of unconscious investigator bias, all papers should provide adequate experimental detail, and Reviewers have a responsibility to carefully examine papers for adequacy of experimental detail and support for the conclusions …” Read more in the Editorial by Robert G. Bergman and Rick L. Danheiser.

Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 10.1002/anie.201606591

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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). At the moment, this procedure is reserved to reviews only.

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

August 29, 2016

News: Dan David Prize 2016/SBIC Early Career Award 2016 for Christian G. Hartinger/And also in the News

Dan David Prize 2016/SBIC Early Career Award 2016 for Christian G. Hartinger/And also in the News

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Press Release

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Body Heat as a Power Source

Wearable integrated thermocells based on gel electrolytes use body heat

Body Heat as a Power Source - Wearable integrated thermocells based on gel electrolytes use body heat

Electronics integrated into textiles are gaining in popularity: Systems like smartphone displays in a sleeve or sensors to detect physical performance in athletic wear have already been produced. The main problem with these systems tends to be the lack of a comfortable, equally wearable source of power. Chinese scientists are now aiming to obtain the necessary energy from body heat. In the journal Angewandte Chemie, they have introduced a flexible, wearable thermocell based on two different gel electrolytes.

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