Copyright © 2004 American Chemical Society
 

November 15, 2004 Issue

Volume 82, Issue 46
cenear.2004.82.issue-46.largecover
November 15, 2004 Issue, Vol. 82 | Iss. 46
By SOPHIE L. ROVNER, C&EN WASHINGTON
(pp. 37-41)
Features
Science & Technology
Molecule makes bacteria vulnerable to antibiotics by evicting plasmids 
Science & Technology
Mass spectrometry is emerging as a tool to image biological samples from single cells to brain slices (pp. 33-35)
Back Issues
 

News of the Week

Kicking Out Drug Resistance

Molecule makes bacteria vulnerable to antibiotics by evicting plasmids
(p.6)

Chemical Exposure Study Suspended

Panel will review EPA study for ethical, conflict-of-interest concerns
(p.7)

Merck's Vioxx Woes Snowball

Government begins investigation of drugmaker's response to health risk data
(p.7)

Nanoscale Patterning

UV light is used to make a loosely bound molecular pattern more robust
(p.8)

Gene Silencer's Special Delivery

Conjugation improves uptake of short RNAs, silencing of targeted genes
(p.9)

Japanese Rebound

Sumitomo, Mitsubishi, and others post strong first-half results
(p.9)

How To Jack Up A Protein's Potency

Medicinal chemistry optimizes a protein that keeps HIV out of cells
(p.10)

Ann Nalley Is 2005 ACS President-Elect

Cameron University professor says election is 'greatest tribute'
(p.16)
 

Departments

Science & Technology

Tricks To Address Resolution Challenges
(p.34)
Mass spectrometry is emerging as a tool to image biological samples from single cells to brain slices
(pp. 33-35)
Computational, imaging studies of formaldehyde decomposition reveal theory's limitations
(p.36)

Editor's Page