Creating Chemistry Magazine: Issue five 2015
Mobility in the 21st century requires innovation. Discover cities and technologies that demonstrate how it’s possible to meet the challenge of the century.
Autonomous vehicles, road signs on demand, self-driving capsules and cars that can be folded up for parking: A vision of how we could move around in the city of tomorrow.
Mary Crass of the International Transport Forum about strategies to improve mobility worldwide.
Improving the performance of batteries is what drives researchers at BASF’s Battery Materials Lab in Amagasaki, Japan.
The XperYenZ™ sensor system is the first that, in real time, can measure the distance to an object using the light reflected by it.
Every movement they make circulates and cleans the air.
When sprayed onto clothing or a bicycle, the safety spray LifePain is reflective in the glare of car headlights.
With 54 microturbines that look like leaves, the Arbre à Vent® can generate energy nearly without making any noise
Plastics under discussion: Two experts share their views on plastics.
3D printing is evolving rapidly. Innovative applications around the world appear almost every day.
Global food production needs to rise to provide a nutritious diet for everyone. Ideas from around the world could change the way we eat.
Writer Harold McGee on popular food myths and the science behind them.
Foams provide a wide variety of products, from mattresses to car bodies and chocolate mousse, with special properties.
Inventor and industrial designer Sir James Dyson wants to inspire the next generation of engineers with his foundation.
Without innovation, progress is impossible. What is the essence of innovation and how can it be fostered?
In 1823, Johann Wolfgang Döbereiner discovered platinum catalysis. Ferdi Schüth later paved the way for high throughput technology to be used in catalysis.
A powder made from iron scrap protects our electronic devices.