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Moonlighting proteins – nature’s Swiss army knives

Posted on 22. February, 2018.

The human body is an amazingly complex machine with billions of cells that work together to perform a vast number of biochemical processes, each requiring hundreds or thousands of protein machines to serve as the structures and to synthesise the components, convert food to the chemical energy, break down old components, regulate all these processes and coordinate with other components, cells, and organs.

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Science Progress Editor to Take Part in a Series of Public Lectures at the Society of Chemical Industry

Posted on 13. October, 2010.

Science Progress Editor Emeritus Professor David Phillips OBE, is due to take part in a series of public lectures at The Society of Chemical Industry.

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State of the Art of Photovoltaic Technologies

Posted on 28. September, 2010.

Our sun is the only sustainable energy source large enough to supply carbon-neutral energy to meet humanity’s entire energy demand. However, there is a large gap between Europe’s solar energy use (less than 1% of the total) and the enormous, untapped potential of the sun. There could be several reasons listed why it is so – social, political, technological – but the fundamental reason is insufficient efficiency of sunlight-to-energy conversion devices manufactured from inexpensive materials thus preventing large scale uptake. Along with thermal and photoelectrochemical sunlight-to-energy conversion, photovoltaics – an approach of converting sunlight directly into electricity – is probably most mature for contributing to the increasing renewable energy use.

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In the Next Issue of Science Progress...Nuclear Energy

Posted on 24. September, 2010.

With rising concern about climatic effects attributed in part to the use of fossil carbon-based fuels, and about possible difficulties in their future supply, nuclear energy promises to become increasingly important in coming decades.

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Announcement of Deaths

Posted on 21. September, 2010.

Science Reviews is sorry to announce the recent deaths of two of our Editors Emeriti on Science Progress.

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Science Progress Editor Becomes President of the Royal Society of Chemistry

Posted on 21. September, 2010.

Science Progress Editor Emeritus Professor David Phillips OBE has taken office as President of the Royal Society of Chemistry until the AGM in july 2012. As previously reported, David won the prestigious Porter Medal in April 2010.

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Meet the New Editor of Science Progress

Posted on 21. September, 2010.

We are delighted to announce that Walid El-Sharoud of the Faculty of Agriculture, Mansoura University, Egypt has accepted our invitation to become an Editor of Science Progress commencing from issue 4 of 2010. Walid has been a very active Editorial Board Member of the journal for a number of years. He has also helped to coordinate several special issues in the field of microbiology.

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In The Next Issue Of Science Progress...

Posted on 19. August, 2010.

In the next issue of Science Progress, Professor Chris Rhodes, the Director of Fresh-lands Environmental Actions,  discusses the  properties and applications of zeolites. These aluminosilicate solids contain a negatively charged honeycomb framework of micropores into which molecules may be adsorbed for environmental decontamination, and to catalyse chemical reactions. Zeolites are central to green-chemistry since the necessity for organic solvents is minimised.

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Emeritus Editor Of Science Progress Wins The Porter Medal

Posted on 1. July, 2010.

David Phillips OBE a long standing member of the Science Progress editorial team has been awarded The Porter Medal – the first British scientist to do so since its inauguration in 1988.

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