Creating Chemistry Magazine: Issue four 2014
Smartphones, intelligent machines and vertical farming in skyscrapers. How innovative concepts are changing the agriculture of the future.
Japanese singer Ai Kawashima is building 100 schools, giving children access to education.
Exploring new opportunities in agriculture doesn’t stop at planet Earth: New dimensions in vegetable gardening are unfolding in outer space.
In an interview, Prabhu Pingali tallks about the opportunities in the fight against hunger.
In India, farmers are learning to cultivate their fields sustainably and increase their yields.
Eleven farms in Europe are leading way in showing how modern farming can help protect ecosystems.
The idea is as spectacular as it is obvious: The lawnmower EcoMow is fueled by grass.
Coffee at the touch of a button is convenient. However, coffee capsules leads to growing waste piles. This is where ecovio®, BASF’s biobased plastic, is set to provide relief.
In the future, light headsets will offer a treatment for winter blues when the days get shorter and duller.
Hövding, an airbag for cyclists offers a new way of protection against head injuries.
Long-term security of energy supply or an incalculable risk? Two experts share their views on shale gas production.
An idea challenge launched by an Australian NGO encourages young people to think about solutions for future challenges.
BASF combines 150th anniversary celebrations with reflections on the challenges of the future – together with employees and partners.
BASF’s 150th anniversary Documentary
Memories help determine who we are. To enable us to remember, many areas of the brain need to interact.
Ever since BASF’s foundation in 1865, there have been important milestones: a look at innovations that shape the past, present and future of BASF.
The history of a company says something about its values: It influences the image of a company, its corporate culture as well as its day-to-day business.
Intelligent façades and coatings combined with innovative insulation materials – when buildings become power stations.
Increasingly small structures require the purest chemicals. How nanoelectronics is changing our everyday life.
In 1876, Heinrich Caro discovered the dye, methylene blue. Today, Claude Wischik wants to use it to combat Alzheimer’s.
Chemistry around us: Ho do dishwashing tabs manage to get dirty dishes sparkling clear?