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The Suzuki Reaction  

Posted on 15. March, 2018.

Since its discovery in 1979 the Suzuki–Miyaura reaction has come to play a major role in C–C bond formation.

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Some Spectroscopic Problems In Practical Organic Chemistry

Posted on 1. February, 2017.

Now available: A new book of organic chemistry experiments by Prof Jim Hanson

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Season's Greetings from Science Reviews 2000

Posted on 20. December, 2016.

Science Reviews 2000 would like to thank all of our authors, readers and partners for their support over the last year.

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Geography in Action: Around the world in five case studies

Posted on 21. November, 2016.

Science Progress editor Professor Chris Rhodes joins leading geographers at the UCL Institute of Education in this inspirational and informative programme. Aimed at AS, A-level and IB Geography students studying or about to study globalisation, population migration and climate change. 

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Successful Access to Research pilot leads to extension of service

Posted on 27. January, 2016.

From ‘Roman Wales’ to ‘Ebola’: local library users able to continue searching over 10 million academic articles, free-of-charge

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Season's Greetings from Science Reviews 2000

Posted on 31. December, 2015.

Wishing everyone a happy and peaceful 2016.

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"50 Great Writers You Should be Reading"

Posted on 11. December, 2015.

Congratulations to Science Progress editor Professor Chris Rhodes who, along with his children's book, Hippy the Happy Hippopotamus, has been declared a Winner in the 2015 Authors Show  "50 Great Writers You Should be Readingcontest!! 

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Personal Subscriptions Now Available!

Posted on 2. November, 2015.

Science Reviews 2000 Ltd now have a personal subscription option, for both the print and online versions of our four journals.

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Environmental echoes

Posted on 21. October, 2015.

Free review article in Science Progress
Allergy, auto immunity and cancer are becoming more prevalent in the developed world. One explanation might be that the immune system required to protect us from such problems is being inadequately trained, perhaps due to our increased separation from the environment which has shaped our mutating genes since we emerged from the primaeval ooze. 

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