Copyright © 2004 American Chemical Society
 

July 19, 2004 Issue

Volume 82, Issue 29
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July 19, 2004 Issue, Vol. 82 | Iss. 29
CHEMRAWN conference in Paris examines how chemistry can help meet the world's water supply and quality needs
By MICHAEL FREEMANTLE, C&EN LONDON
(pp. 25-30)
Features
Science & Technology
In detecting a single-electron spin, method reaches sensitivity milestone 
Science & Technology
New University of California president grapples with budget woes, lab management (pp. 20-21)
Back Issues
 

News of the Week

A SPIN ON MAGNETIC RESONANCE IMAGING

In detecting a single-electron spin, method reaches sensitivity milestone
(p.4)

REPOSITORY ON HOLD

Court rejects EPA's radiation standard for Yucca Mountain
(p.5)

SOLUTIA TO SELL PHARMA SERVICES

Entry into fine chemicals never really worked for now-bankrupt firm
(p.5)

TWO SIDES TO CO2 RISE

Studies nail down ocean CO2 levels, raise concern about effect on biology
(p.6)

CRYSTAL STRUCTURE REVEALS SURPRISES

Drug-metabolizing enzyme active site is found to be smaller than expected
(p.7)

TAKEDA LIFTS LIMITS ON PAYMENTS

Company scientists will get more money for research breakthroughs
(p.7)

U.K. PROBE FINDS DATA FLAWED

Butler panel says Blair government didn't distort information on Iraq
(p.8)
 

Departments

asphaltflow

Science & Technology

Researchers find life in unexpected places like underwater asphalt flows
Web Exclusive
CHEMRAWN conference in Paris examines how chemistry can help meet the world's water supply and quality needs
(pp. 25-30)
An unexpected dimerization uncovered some 35 years ago led to an Aha! moment
Web Exclusive
NEW AND NOTABLE IN THE CHEMICAL INDUSTRY
(p.24)
New University of California president grapples with budget woes, lab management
(pp. 20-21)
Palmitoylation--the reversible attachment of palmitate to proteins--gets a new role in vision
(pp. 22-23)

Career & Employment

Trend of the medical device industry is toward technologies that require a chemist's expertise

Editor's Page

Letters

Letters(p.2)