August 29, 2005 Issue | Chemical & Engineering News
 
Copyright © 2005 American Chemical Society
 

August 29, 2005 Issue

Volume 83, Issue 35
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August 29, 2005 Issue, Vol. 83 | Iss. 35
Unusual properties of nanotubes made from inorganic materials offer intriguing possibilities for applications
By Bethany Halford, C&EN Washington
(pp. 30-33)
Features
Science & Technology
Water replaces toxic metal hydride as a hydrogen source in widely used reaction (p.9)
Science & Technology
Chemist has a big role in Stanford Linear Accelerator Center's world of high-energy physics (p.28)
Back Issues
 

News of the Week

Deoxygenation Without Tin

Water replaces toxic metal hydride as a hydrogen source in widely used reaction
(p.9)

Merck To Appeal Loss Of First Vioxx Suit

Jury awards widow $253 million, including $229 million in punitive damages
(p.10)

Shipping Waste

Nevada senators challenge DOE plan for nuclear waste train service
(p.10)

Turning Back A Cell's Clock

Harvard scientists use embryonic stem cells to reprogram adult skin cells
(p.11)

Array Takes A Drink

Sensor array uses simple components to generate fingerprints for organics in complex beverages
(p.12)

OSI To Acquire Eyetech Pharma

Stock analysts question purchase price and corporate fit
(p.12)

New Wrinkle In Carbon Cycling

Moss and bacteria team up to recycle CH4 into CO2 for photosynthesis
(p.13)

Proof Of Salt

Instrumental analysis gives evidence for salt production in ancient China
(p.13)
 

Departments

Books

Humorous guidebook sometimes succeeds but mostly fails to teach
(pp. 34-35)

Science & Technology

Ultrafast 2-D infrared technique probes dynamics of fast chemical exchange
(p.16)
Unusual properties of nanotubes made from inorganic materials offer intriguing possibilities for applications
(pp. 30-33)
Chemist has a big role in Stanford Linear Accelerator Center's world of high-energy physics
(p.28)
Chemists acknowledge the need to quicken the pace of implementing sustainable technologies
(p.29)

Editor's Page

Letters

Letters(pp. 4-7)