September 2019 - ACS Axial | ACS Publications

2020 James J. Morgan ES&T Early Career Award Goes to Jingyun Fang

Professor Jingyun Fang, Associate Professor in the School of Environmental Science and Engineering at Sun Yat-Sen University, is the recipient of the 2020 James J. Morgan Environmental Science & Technology Early Career Award. This award, named after the first Editor-in-Chief of Environmental Science & Technology, recognizes the contributions of early-career researchers who have led the field in new directions through creative, new ideas consistent with Morgan’s early contributions in environmental chemistry.

Professor Fang received her bachelor and doctoral degrees from the Harbin Institute of Technology, China in 2003 and 2010, respectively. She took a postdoctoral fellowship at the Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering at the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology before joining Sun Yat-Sen University in 2013. Professor Fang’s research focuses on the aqueous chemistry of reactive species (particularly radicals and high-valent manganese) in natural and engineering systems

The 2020 James J. Morgan ES&T Early Career Award will be presented at the 2020 ACS Spring National Meeting in Philadelphia, where Professor Fang will give an invited talk.

I had an opportunity to conduct a short interview with Professor Fang to learn more about her work and what this award means to her.

What prompted you to study the field of Environmental Science and Engineering?

Actually, I think it’s destiny that prompted me to work in the field of Environmental Science and Engineering. I love a sentence by a Chinese philosopher, Lao Zi. In Chinese it is “上善若水,水利万物而不争.”  The English translation is “The highest goodness is like water, water benefits all things and does not compete.” For me, it would be so good to be a person like water. When I was admitted by the Harbin Institute of Technology (HIT), I decided to study water and wastewater engineering. During my studies at HIT, I got acquainted with Professor Jun Ma, who later became my Ph.D. supervisor. After obtaining my Ph.D., I wanted to pursue topics different from my Ph.D. research. This thinking led me to get involved in free radicals and high-valent manganese in the water treatment processes. It is of tremendous interest to elucidate the roles of different free radicals and high-valent manganese species in water purification. Thus, it’s destiny and fortunate that I am studying in my current research field, which aims to solve current societal water problems globally.

What do you think are the major challenges still facing this field?

The major challenge in my chosen research area of aqueous environmental chemistry are to apply the remediation technology for effectively controlling pollutants in complicated environmental matrices for fundamental investigation and engineering application. Also, there is a lack of fundamental strategies, including theoretical calculations, to enhance the effectiveness of removing pollutants in aquatic environment.

What advice would you would give to upcoming researchers in the field?

I think interests and persistence are important for research. I like the saying by Isaac Asimov, “The most exciting phrase to hear in science, the one that heralds the new discoveries, is not ‘Eureka!’ (I found it) but ‘That’s funny… ‘” Being able to enjoy the research that you are doing and trying to involve something different into the research would make the research experience more interesting. I would emphasize to the researchers that working hard and being persistent will eventually fulfill your dreams.

What does it mean to you to be awarded the 2020 James J. Morgan ES&T Early Career Award?

I am greatly honored to be awarded the James J. Morgan Early Career Award. As a founding editor of the Environmental Science & Technology, James always maintained high standards and ethics of environmental science through fundamental approaches to environmental issues. I feel that I made a great strive in this direction to get this award. It is a coincidence that one of my latest research articles was on high-valent manganese. James researched on manganese element in aqueous environment in larger part of his research career and it is exciting to receive the award associated with his name.

ACS Earth and Space Chemistry Wants Your Research

ACS Publications and Editor-in-Chief Professor Joel Blum launched ACS Earth and Space Chemistry in 2017 to provide the community of scientists working in various earth and space chemistry fields. The journal focuses on the broad areas of high- and low-temperature geochemistry, atmospheric chemistry, marine chemistry, planetary chemistry, astrochemistry, and analytical geochemistry. It offers a new forum for publishing high-quality, innovative, multidisciplinary research in these exciting fields.

“This journal fills the void between the field of chemistry and the earth and space sciences,” says Professor Blum. “We embrace the highly interdisciplinary nature of this area of scientific exploration while emphasizing chemistry and chemical research tools as a unifying theme. A continuing trend for research in the earth and space sciences is increased collaboration between traditional scientific disciplines to understand complex natural systems better. Five editors mediate the peer-review process with expertise covering this breadth of disciplines and by an editorial board of 34 researchers.”

Why Publish Your Research in ACS Earth and Space Chemistry?

ACS Earth and Space Chemistry launched on the long-respected reputation of the ACS Publications portfolio of peer-reviewed journals. That portfolio now contains more than 75 journals, including:

“We are pleased with the positive response we have received from the earth and space chemistry research community, and we thank both the authors and the reviewers who have supported the journal from its inception,” says Professor Blum.

A few statistics from the four-and-a-half years ACS Earth and Space Chemistry has been publishing:

  • It received an Impact Factor of 3.475 according to the 2020 Journal Citation Reports® from Clarivate Analytics.
  • The journal has published over 50 issues and more than 7,000 journal pages.
  • Its median manuscript processing time is 10 weeks from receipt to acceptance.
  • The journal is global: Its top five countries (by the number of manuscripts published) are the U.S., China, France, the U.K., and Canada.

When you publish your research with ACS Earth and Space Chemistry, you get:

  • Active researchers as editors: Each of the five editors on the journal’s editorial team are active, senior researchers.
  • High-quality, rapid peer review: ACS Earth and Space Chemistry follows the thorough peer-review process that ACS Publications has honed over more than a century of scientific publishing. Its editors are committed to ensuring rapid and rigorous review.
  • Non-profit publisher: ACS Earth and Space Chemistry is published by the American Chemical Society, which was founded in 1876 and has 157,000 members, making it the largest scientific professional society. It is a not-for-profit organization, and all revenue from publications is used to benefit the society and its members.
  • Open-access options: Publish open access in any ACS journal and choose from various licensing types to meet your funder and institutional mandates.
  • Rapid processing: Facilitated by the ACS Publications’ state-of-the-art digital publishing platform. ACS is dedicated to advancing science and serving scientific researchers’ needs. ACS Earth and Space Chemistry’s median manuscript processing time is 10 weeks, from submission to acceptance.
  • A connection to the global scientific community: ACS may be called the American Chemical Society, but it has members, editors, authors, and readers across the globe. ACS Earth and Space Chemistry has Associate Editors based in the U.S., China, and Europe.

Publish your research in ACS Earth and Space Chemistry.

How to Submit Your Research to ACS Earth and Space Chemistry

If you’re doing innovative research across the broad spectrum of high- and low-temperature, geochemistry, atmospheric chemistry, marine chemistry, planetary chemistry, astrochemistry, and analytical geochemistry, Professor Blum and the rest of the ACS Earth and Space Chemistry editorial team invite you to submit your next manuscript to the journal.

“We are pleased with the strong overall performance of ACS Earth and Space Chemistry. Nevertheless, we see considerable room for growth in the number and breadth of manuscripts that we can handle, and we encourage additional submissions,” says Professor Blum. “We would like to see a healthy balance between the scientific domains that we publish in, and so in the future, we especially hope to increase submissions focusing on high-temperature geochemistry, marine chemistry, and analytical geochemistry.”

The ACS Earth and Space Chemistry scope includes:

Earth Interior

  • Mineral-melt phase equilibria, partitioning, and kinetics
  • Mineralogy and mineral physics
  • Igneous and metamorphic petrology, petrogenesis, and geochronology

Earth Surface

  • Mineral-microbe-water reactions, thermodynamics, and kinetics
  • Soil and water chemistry
  • Reactive transport modeling and colloid transport
  • Multiscale science and scaling of geochemical and biogeochemical reactions


  • Atmospheric composition and reaction pathways
  • Chemistry-climate interactions
  • Biogeochemical cycles


  • Chemical fluxes and marine trace element chemistry
  • Effects of global change on marine chemistry and the cryosphere
  • Chemistry of the paleo-environment


  • Chemistry of planetary atmospheres and surfaces
  • Investigations of meteorites and tektites
  • Properties of cometary and interstellar materials
  • Spectroscopy and chemistry of stars, interstellar clouds, and planetary formation


  • Analytical methods for characterization of Earth and Space materials

If you have a question about whether your research fits in the journal’s scope, please send a pre-submission inquiry to

How to Access ACS Earth and Space Chemistry

ACS Earth and Space Chemistry has published a diverse mix of high-quality peer-reviewed articles for more than four years and has been indexed in Web of Science since July 2017.

Institutional subscribers to ACS All Publications, All Access, and token packages have access to all ACS Earth and Space Chemistry articles. We encourage librarians at subscribing institutions to add ACS Earth and Space Chemistry. You can also email your ACS Publications sales representative with any subscription questions related to this journal at

Read ACS Earth and Space Chemistry now!

National Quantum Initiative Advisory Committee Now Accepting Nominations

The Department of Energy recently created the National Quantum Initiative Advisory Committee to advise the President, the Secretary of Energy, and the National Science and Technology Council’s Subcommittee on Quantum Information Science on the National Quantum Initiative (NQI). Now the committee is taking nominations for members of its inaugural class. Could you be one of the first members?

While the American Chemical Society won’t be submitting nominations, it encourages qualified chemists to submit their nominations, including self-nominations, to be part of this exciting new group. If the committee interests you, act quickly. Nominations are due October 4, 2019.

The goal of the committee is to enable Quantum Information Science and Technology research, in the name preparing the next generation companies and workers, while fostering international collaboration and ensuring economic and national security. Members will be required to attend meetings, review material, and engage with the rest of the committee both remotely and in person. The committee will be charged with assessing quantum information science and technology trends and developments, as well as managing, implementing, and possibly revising the NQI. It will also look for possible international collaborative opportunities and analyze relevant national security and economic considerations. The committee will provide biennial reports on the NQI to ensure that recommendations for improvements and changes are developed and promoted throughout the government.

The committee will have two co-chairs, one designation by the Director of the Office of Science and Technology Policy and the other by the Secretary of Energy. The body will also have up to 21 additional members serving two-year terms, with eligibility for reappointment. The first class of members will serve through 2021. Participation in the committee is uncompensated.

The nomination process is simple. Send your letter of nomination, (including the nominee’s name, affiliation, and contact information) along with the basis for the nomination and the nominee’s field(s) of experience, as well as your biography and curriculum vitae, to by Oct. 4, 2019.

Learn More About the Committee and the Nomination Process


Chemistry Lessons for Librarians from the Fall 2019 ACS National Meeting in San Diego

Nevena Tomic is a Subject Specialist at King Abdullah University of Science and Technology. She received a travel grant from ACS Publications to attend the Fall 2019 ACS Meeting and Exposition in San Diego.

Some of my friends and colleagues have asked me, “What were the highlights of your ACS San Diego experience?” There is no simple answer. Some highlights included meeting people, falling in love (again) with chemistry (at this age?), and enjoying San Diego — if I try to classify my impressions as a passionate librarian.

So, let’s start with people. The other three grant winners (Alexa from the United States, Jessica from Canada, and Stephen from the Philippines) proved to be great company. We shared our experiences, coming from different countries, universities, with different backgrounds and challenges in our libraries. People from ACS (Andrew) and CINF technical division (Donna, Jeremy, Susan) were friendly, helpful, interesting and helped me to better understand their work and to start thinking how I can join to learn and to help. I met people from my university’s Core Labs department who were there to recruit students and faculty to come to the Middle East and join our young (10-year-old) university. They were very surprised to see me there and asked if I am there to recruit people for the library. I explained I came to learn and that I won a generous grant from ACS. I hope this meeting far from Saudi Arabia, in different circumstances, will be fruitful for better cooperation between our Library and Core Labs Department.

I loved chemistry in high school, but then I went to university and got a bachelor’s degree, master’s degree and a Ph.D. in library and information science. I became an academic librarian and for many years my link to chemistry faded, until 6 months ago when I became Subject Specialist for Physical Sciences and Engineering at KAUST in Saudi Arabia and realized I need to learn more about chemical information resources to be able to help our researchers. So, I joined the CINF mailing list, and there I came across the call for the ACS Library Grant. I was lucky to get the grant which opened this whole new world to me.

I was surprised how big the ACS National Meeting is (the biggest conference I attended before was the International Federation of Library Associations (IFLA), but I think the ACS meeting is bigger). It was not easy to select sessions to attend. Before going to San Diego, I was invited to give a lecture on searching scientific information to master’s students of Crystallography and Diffraction course, so I decided to learn more about crystallography resources at the conference and to go to listen to these topics. Attending CINF sessions was a logical choice. I learned a lot. Two highlights (from my experience) at CINF sessions were XR in libraries and Safety Information Literacy. When it comes to crystallography, I was not able to fully understand the high-level sessions I attended, but now I know the basics about crystallography resources, and I am proud of this.

San Diego is one of the most beautiful cities I visited, with a perfect climate and vibrant atmosphere. I liked the Gaslamp Quarter, the historic area where my hotel was located, as well as Seaport Village at the Bay, Balboa Park, with its art galleries, museums, and charming gardens. My favorite place there is the Air & Space Museum.

My San Diego experience was a perfect opportunity and a nice start for the freshman in the chemical information world. I see a lot of possibilities for me to better serve our community and for our Library to more significantly support the researchers in fields related to chemistry.

ACS Editors’ Choice: Nanotechnology and the Periodic Table — and More!

This week: Nanotechnology facets of the periodic table of elements — and more!

Each and every day, ACS grants free access to a new peer-reviewed research article from one of the Society’s journals. These articles are specially chosen by a team of scientific editors of ACS journals from around the world to highlight the transformative power of chemistry. Access to these articles will remain open to all as a public service.

Check out this week’s picks!
Realizing High Thermoelectric Performance in GeTe through Optimizing Ge Vacancies and Manipulating Ge Precipitates

ACS Appl. Energy Mater., 2019, XXXXXXXXXX-XXX
DOI: 10.1021/acsaem.9b01585
Proteins: “Boil ’Em, Mash ’Em, Stick ’Em in a Stew”

J. Phys. Chem. B, 2019, XXXXXXXXXX-XXX
DOI: 10.1021/acs.jpcb.9b05467
Intermolecular Phosphite-Mediated Radical Desulfurative Alkene Alkylation Using Thiols

Org. Lett., 2019, XXXXXXXXXX-XXX
DOI: 10.1021/acs.orglett.9b03018
Ferrocene-Containing Polycarbosilazanes via the Alkaline-Earth-Catalyzed Dehydrocoupling of Silanes and Amines

Organometallics, 2019, XXXXXXXXXX-XXX
DOI: 10.1021/acs.organomet.9b00444
Nanotechnology Facets of the Periodic Table of Elements

DOI: 10.1021/acsnano.9b06998
Alkaline-Metal-Catalyzed One-Pot Aminobenzylation of Aldehydes with Toluenes

Org. Lett., 2019, XXXXXXXXXX-XXX
DOI: 10.1021/acs.orglett.9b02737
Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Solution Structure and Functional Behavior of the Human Proton Channel

Biochemistry, 2019, XXXXXXXXXX-XXX
DOI: 10.1021/acs.biochem.9b00471
Love ACS Editors’ Choice? Get a weekly e-mail of the latest ACS Editor’s Choice articles and never miss a breakthrough!

Wading Through Information at the Fall 2019 ACS Annual Meeting 

Jessica E. Hanley is a Science Liaison Librarian at a University of Toronto. She received a travel grant from ACS Publications to attend the Fall 2019 ACS Meeting and Exposition in San Diego.

I started my career as a Science Librarian in the spring of 2017.  I had been looking to attend conferences outside of the field of librarianship for some time, and the ACS Annual Meeting had been on my wish list for some time. I felt very honored when I received the news I had been selected as a grant recipient for this year’s meeting in San Diego.

This was going to be by far the largest conference I have ever attended, and my first conference not focused on librarianship. I was very excited to pick sessions to attend. The theme for this year’s annual meeting was “Chemistry and Water,” but there were sessions geared towards all fields of chemistry, and I was pleasantly surprised to see there were a few that fit my areas perfectly!

Looking at the schedule online, I must admit it was a bit intimidating at first. With so many different divisions, some sessions would appeal to all different types of education and employment backgrounds.  While I do have some chemistry in my education and employment background, it has been several years since I have immersed myself in the discipline, so I was eager to choose sessions that would help me to refresh my memory but also improve my professional practice. Jeremy Garritano, incoming chair of CINF, provided me and fellow grant recipients several useful tips, suggestions, and recommendations for deciding what events and sessions to attend. This (along with the ACS mobile app) helped in planning what sessions I wanted to attend and how to get to them.

I won’t list all the sessions I attended, as there were so many.  Some of the highlights, though included a session on the Google Patents search engine.  I found these sessions extremely useful. I also spent a day entirely focused on web-based chemistry databases.  As a Science Librarian, I am also looking for opportunities to learn about new resources that I can share with my faculty and students.  I liked that the day was structured so that each presentation was a reasonable length of time.  It kept the presentations to the point and the audience engaged. It felt like the day flew by.  These sessions were a highlight of the conference. I could see how I could apply that knowledge to my day-to-day work.  I was not anticipating there would be such a large number of sessions geared towards librarians, but ACS did an excellent job of making sure all areas of chemistry were covered.

The conference was not all work and no play, however.  Each evening there was a variety of different opportunities to engage with other attendees each day.  One event was the poster session which featured student research from around the globe.  I had the opportunity to speak to a few students about their research and was blown away about how enthusiastic and eager they were to share it.   There was also a few mixers where I was able to spend time getting to know fellow Librarians, chemists, and vendors. Everyhad been on my wish list for some time. I felt very honored when I received the news I had been selected as a grant recipient for this year’s meeting in San Diego.

During the event I learned I could become actively involved in ACS and the Chemical Information (CINF) division in ways I didn’t know about before. After discussing this with a few board members, I was excited at the possibility of being more involved. Librarians continue to move toward filling non-traditional roles.  Attending an ACS meeting and getting engaged in the CINF division is something I would recommend all Librarians involved in chemistry consider.  I am ecstatic that I was able to have this experience and learn so much throughout the conference. I want to thank ACS for this opportunity of a lifetime, and for having such a large number of resources available to information professionals.

Copyright and Exclusivity: What Does It Mean?

“Copyright is essentially the granting of exclusive rights to the originator or the assignee of written material,” Eric Slater, Copyright, Permissions, and Licensing Manager at the American Chemical Society explains. “The grant of rights includes the right to reproduce the work, to copy the work, to display the work, to create derivative works, and to perform the work.”

Slater says the policy of most publishers is for the authors to transfer copyright to the publisher, transferred in an agreement called the Journal Publishing Agreement. If your work is a derivative of work from another publisher, you would need to obtain permission beforehand. This proof is usually uploaded when you submit your manuscript, along with the journal publishing agreement. Once this happens, resubmitting an identical research paper at another publisher makes the author liable for copyright infringement.
It never hurts to ask if you are unsure, Slater reassures.

Are there any advantages? Slater says there are. Primarily, there is less for the author to worry about. The publisher takes on the burden of copyright and permissions. If there is someone asking to reuse material, they deal with the publisher directly.

For more publishing tips, visit the ACS Publishing Center, a centralized hub for researchers to prepare and track manuscripts. This website features centralization of information for ease of discovery of resources on submission, open access licensing, peer review education and more. Customized publishing information, including tracking of your published work, is available upon login. Log in today to discover how the ACS Publishing Center can help you advance your research.

Who Will Win the Nobel Prize in Chemistry 2019? Get Expert Predictions

No one outside of Stockholm knows who the winner (or winners!) of the Nobel Prize in Chemistry 2019 will be. But there’s no penalty for guessing. The awardees won’t be announced until the wee hours of the morning on October 9, 2019, but prediction season has already begun. Chemical & Engineering News has assembled an illustrious panel of experts to deliver their Chemistry Nobel predictions for this year. Want to take part in the discussion?

Join C&EN on Sept. 26 at 2 p.m. ET, for “Who Will Win the #ChemNobel? Predicting the 2019 Nobel Laureate(s) in Chemistry.” During this free interactive broadcast, you’ll listen to a lively discussion about the 2019 prize, learn about Nobel Prize in Chemistry trivia, and get insights into the breakthroughs in chemistry that could someday prove to be worth of a Nobel Prize in Chemistry.

Register now and log in on Sept. 26 to hear chemistry Nobel Prize in Chemistry 2019 predictions from:

  • Steve Townsend, Assistant Professor in the Department of Chemistry, Vanderbilt University
  • Alison Rae Hardin Narayan, the William R. Roush assistant professor in the Department of Chemistry at the University of Michigan College of Literature, Science, and the Arts
  • Jess Wade, researcher associate at Imperial College London
  • Laura Howes, European correspondent at C&EN
  • Lauren K. Wolf, science desk editor for science at C&EN

In addition to talking about this year’s prize, the panel will chat a bit about past controversies surrounding this year’s Nobel Prize. By joining this free event, you’ll also be able to ask your own questions of the panel during what’s sure to be an engaging debate around 2019 chemistry Nobel Prize predictions.

Register for the broadcast today!

Can’t wait? Get ready by reading about last year’s winners, and the Nobel winners who contributed to ACS eBooks. You can also read about 13 female scientists who should have won the Nobel, browse 50 years of nominations for the Nobel Prize in Chemistry, or take a look at a map that tracks pivotal moments in the lives of laureates.

Register for a Free National Nanotechnology Day Webinar

ACS Publications will join the worldwide scientific community in celebrating this year’s National Nanotechnology Day. This annual initiative, launched in 2016, raises awareness of the prominent role nanoscience plays in our daily lives, as well as the current limitations and promising, foreseeable applications for the future.

As has become a tradition, ACS Publications will be hosting a free National Nanotechnology Day webinar. This year, the webinar will highlight the many applications and varieties of nanomaterials that are currently being researched around the globe. A panel of world-renowned experts will describe some of the latest developments in biomedical applications, synthesis, and additive manufacturing of nanomaterials. They will also discuss the current state of the ever-expanding field of nanoscience and give insight into the challenges that lie ahead.

Speakers include:

  • Nikhil Jana, Indian Association for the Cultivation of Science in Kolkata, discussing “Colloidal Nanoparticles: Controlling Surface Chemistry for Biomedical Application”
  • Julia Greer, California Institute of Technology, discussing “Materials by Design: Resilience and Multifunctionality through Nano-Architecting”
  • Younan Xia, Georgia Institute of Technology, discussing “Moving Towards Predictable Synthesis of Nanomaterials”

Attendees will also get the opportunities to ask questions of the panel.

Get more information and register for this informative webinar (even if you can’t attend it live!)

Discover the Most-Read Analytical Chemistry Articles of August 2019

There are lots of different ways to look at the reach of an article. You can look at citations, Altmetric Attention Scores, awards, and more. One way to consider the influence of an article is just by looking at how many people chose to read it. To that end, we’ve compiled lists of the five most-read chemistry articles that appeared in each ACS Publications journal in August 2019, including research, reviews, perspectives, and editorial pieces. These lists were not chosen by the journal’s editors and should not be taken as a “best of” list, but as another perspective on where the chemistry community allocated their attention.

Get free monthly updates on the most-read research in your field.

Read more of August’s most-read articles.

ACS Earth and Space Chemistry

Detailed Measurements of Submicron Particles from an Independence Day Fireworks Event in Albany, New York Using HR-ToF-AMS
DOI: 10.1021/acsearthspacechem.9b00046

Quantitative Dissolution of Environmentally Accessible Iron Residing in Iron-Rich Minerals: A Review
DOI: 10.1021/acsearthspacechem.9b00012

Contribution of Charge-Transfer Complexes to Absorptivity of Primary Brown Carbon Aerosol
DOI: 10.1021/acsearthspacechem.9b00116

Throughfall Dissolved Organic Matter as a Terrestrial Disinfection Byproduct Precursor
DOI: 10.1021/acsearthspacechem.9b00088

Quantum Mechanical Investigations on the Formation of Complex Organic Molecules on Interstellar Ice Mantles. Review and Perspectives
DOI: 10.1021/acsearthspacechem.9b00082

ACS Sensors

Tetrahydrocannabinol Detection Using Semiconductor-Enriched Single-Walled Carbon Nanotube Chemiresistors
DOI: 10.1021/acssensors.9b00762

Wearable Electrochemical Microneedle Sensor for Continuous Monitoring of Levodopa: Toward Parkinson Management
DOI: 10.1021/acssensors.9b01127

Microfluidic Chip for Multiplex Detection of Trace Chemical Contaminants Based on Magnetic Encoded Aptamer Probes and Multibranched DNA Nanostructures as Signal Tags
DOI: 10.1021/acssensors.9b00963

Construction of ZnO/SnO2 Heterostructure on Reduced Graphene Oxide for Enhanced Nitrogen Dioxide Sensitive Performances at Room Temperature
DOI: 10.1021/acssensors.9b00648

Chemiresistive Sensor Array and Machine Learning Classification of Food
DOI: 10.1021/acssensors.9b00825

Analytical Chemistry

Analysis of the Isolated and the Clustered DNA Damages by Single-Molecule Counting
DOI: 10.1021/acs.analchem.9b02694

Avoiding a Retraction: Some Simple Guidelines on What NOT to Do
DOI: 10.1021/acs.analchem.9b03257

Fluorescent Graphitic Carbon Nitride-Based Nanozymes with Peroxidase-Like Activities for Ratiometric Biosensing
DOI: 10.1021/acs.analchem.9b01884

Monitoring Hydrogen Evolution Reaction Catalyzed by MoS2 Quantum Dots on a Single Nanoparticle Electrode
DOI: 10.1021/acs.analchem.9b02364

In-Situ Imaging of Azoreductase Activity in the Acute and Chronic Ulcerative Colitis Mice by a Near-Infrared Fluorescent Probe
DOI: 10.1021/acs.analchem.9b02857

Chemical Research in Toxicology


Assessing Toxicity and in Vitro Bioactivity of Smoked Cigarette Leachate Using Cell-Based Assays and Chemical Analysis
DOI: 10.1021/acs.chemrestox.9b00201

Advances in Toxicological Research of the Anticancer Drug Cisplatin
DOI: 10.1021/acs.chemrestox.9b00204

DNA Adductome Analysis Identifies N-Nitrosopiperidine Involved in the Etiology of Esophageal Cancer in Cixian, China
DOI: 10.1021/acs.chemrestox.9b00017

Biodistribution and Systemic Effects in Mice Following Intravenous Administration of Cadmium Telluride Quantum Dot Nanoparticles
DOI: 10.1021/acs.chemrestox.8b00397

Mercury in Our Food
DOI: 10.1021/acs.chemrestox.9b00126

Environmental Science & Technology


Are Micro- or Nanoplastics Leached from Drinking Water Distribution Systems?
DOI: 10.1021/acs.est.9b03673

Toward a Unified Terminology of Processing Levels for Low-Cost Air-Quality Sensors
DOI: 10.1021/acs.est.9b03950

Polymer-Specific Modeling of the Environmental Emissions of Seven Commodity Plastics As Macro- and Microplastics
DOI: 10.1021/acs.est.9b02900

Unnamed Soils, Lost Opportunities
DOI: 10.1021/acs.est.9b03050

New Training to Meet the Global Phosphorus Challenge
DOI: 10.1021/acs.est.9b03519

Environmental Science & Technology Letters


Inferring Aerosol Sources from Low-Cost Air Quality Sensor Measurements: A Case Study in Delhi, India
DOI: 10.1021/acs.estlett.9b00393

Sub-1 μm Free-Standing Symmetric Membrane for Osmotic Separations
DOI: 10.1021/acs.estlett.9b00364

Energy-Efficient Electrochemical Oxidation of Perfluoroalkyl Substances Using a Ti4O7 Reactive Electrochemical Membrane Anode
DOI: 10.1021/acs.estlett.9b00397

Engineering Selective Desalination Membranes via Molecular Control of Polymer Functional Groups
DOI: 10.1021/acs.estlett.9b00351

Bottom-Up Estimates of Coal Mine Methane Emissions in China: A Gridded Inventory, Emission Factors, and Trends
DOI: 10.1021/acs.estlett.9b00294

Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry


Role of Glutamine Synthetase Isogenes and Herbicide Metabolism in the Mechanism of Resistance to Glufosinate in Lolium perenne L. spp. multiflorum Biotypes from Oregon
DOI: 10.1021/acs.jafc.9b01392

Unified Flavor Quantitation: Toward High-Throughput Analysis of Key Food Odorants and Tastants by Means of Ultra-High-Performance Liquid Chromatography Tandem Mass Spectrometry
DOI: 10.1021/acs.jafc.9b03466

Synthesis, Biological Evaluation and In Silico Computational Studies of 7-Chloro-4-(1H-1,2,3-triazol-1-yl)quinoline Derivatives: Search for New Controlling Agents against Spodoptera frugiperda (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae) Larvae
DOI: 10.1021/acs.jafc.9b01067

Simplified Tracking of a Soy Allergen in Processed Food Using a Monoclonal Antibody-Based Sandwich ELISA Targeting the Soybean 2S Albumin Gly m 8
DOI: 10.1021/acs.jafc.9b02717

Site-Specific Analysis of N-Linked Glycosylation Heterogeneity from Royal Jelly Glycoproteins
DOI: 10.1021/acs.jafc.9b03080

Journal of Proteome Research


Proteomics INTegrator (PINT): An Online Tool To Store, Query, and Visualize Large Proteomics Experiment Results
DOI: 10.1021/acs.jproteome.8b00711

In Depth Quantification of Extracellular Matrix Proteins from Human Pancreas
DOI: 10.1021/acs.jproteome.9b00241

Deep Metabolomics of a High-Grade Serous Ovarian Cancer Triple-Knockout Mouse Model
DOI: 10.1021/acs.jproteome.9b00263

Analysis of the Zika and Japanese Encephalitis Virus NS5 Interactomes
DOI: 10.1021/acs.jproteome.9b00318

Prediction of an Upper Limit for the Fraction of Interprotein Cross-Links in Large-Scale In Vivo Cross-Linking Studies
DOI: 10.1021/acs.jproteome.9b00189