ACS Student Magazine
Robust coating method produces lithium-fiber batteries that can recharge a cell phone
Detailed inventory shows that electric vehicles are more vulnerable to material supply challenges than gas guzzlers.
The vanadium-binding compound could improve the stability of the devices .
What would we do without paper? A versatile material, its distinct properties make it indispensable to everyday life.
Tougher than Kevlar but lighter than cotton, spider silk is a wonder to scientists looking to engineer arachnid threads.
What makes fireworks pop, crackle, whisper and boom? Find out.
Researchers have developed a smart coating that is as hard as tooth enamel, can heal itself like skin and potentially kill bacteria.
With the Winter Olympics approaching, snow guns are standing at the ready to blow freeze-dried products into the air.
New catalyst converts carbon dioxide to two- and three-carbon compounds that could enable carbon-neutral fuels.
Superpaints. Bendable light. Cure for Hepatitis C. ACS celebrates heroic advancements in health, tech, the environment, and our food supply.
New device inspired by Chinese and Japanese paper-cutting art can store energy from body movements.
A sun-powered device that pulls water from the air could give people in drought-stricken areas access to water.
Chemists turn to animal, vegetable, and mineral sources for catalytic materials.
Art conservator Eric Breitung studies ways to prevent priceless works of art from degrading.
Conservationist scientists use analytical and materials chemistry to restore and study works of art spanning human history.
Researchers in the Netherlands have created a microbial battery that can cycle and store energy captured from the sun.