Developed by Asynt, in conjunction with the University of Leeds (UK), the fReactor Photo Flow provides an easy-to-use, yet powerful platform for scientists looking to explore photochemistry in Flow Chemistry applications.
In the last 10 decades, plastics and polymers have altered the way the globe functions, right from airplanes and automobiles to computers and mobile phones, almost everything is composed of fossil fuel-based compounds.
The addition of calcium and lead to an industrial catalyst significantly improves its potential to promote the production of propylene at extreme temperatures, which makes it firm and active for around a month.
As Xi'an Jiaotong-Liverpool University researchers completed their research on coloured architectural concrete, they found a surprising result--green pigmented cement had impurities that produced porous, poor quality concrete.
Lithium-ion batteries, which are a renewable source of energy for electrical devices or electric vehicles, have attracted much attention as the next-generation energy solution.
Scientists at Duke University have developed a suite of four new tests that can be used to detect coal ash contamination in soil with unprecedented sensitivity.
Aryl sulfide, an aromatic compound in which sulfur is attached to an aryl (a functional group derived from an aromatic ring), is found in biologically active materials effective against asthma, Alzheimer's disease, and cancer.
The concept of creating new functional materials and catalysts for the needs of oil refining and petrochemistry, as well as hydrogen energy is proposed.
Despite the best efforts of industry to work towards sustainability, most plastics (or polymers) are still made using non-renewable fossil fuels.
A team of chemists from the Croatian Ruder Boškovic Institute described a new, easy-to-use method for uninterrupted monitoring of mechanochemical reactions.