Now you see me too.
Magazine article, 2016

Knowledge of three-dimensional (3D) molecular structures is crucial for scientific advances in fields ranging from materials chemistry to medicine. For solar cell materials, human proteins, or new drugs, the revelation of the exact arrangement of atoms and bonds vastly advances understanding of their properties. On page 808 of this issue, Lee et al. (1) report an approach that allows better structural data to be obtained for large, complex organic molecules that are difficult to crystallize on their own.

kristallografi

Author

Lars Öhrström

Chalmers, Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Chemistry and Biochemistry, Physical Chemistry

Science (New York, N.Y.)

1095-9203 (eISSN)

Vol. 353 6301 754-755

Subject Categories

Inorganic Chemistry

Other Chemistry Topics

Chemical Sciences

Organic Chemistry

Areas of Advance

Nanoscience and Nanotechnology (2010-2017)

Life Science Engineering (2010-2018)

Materials Science

Roots

Basic sciences

Infrastructure

Chalmers Materials Analysis Laboratory

DOI

10.1126/science.aah5367

PubMed

27540155

More information

Created

10/8/2017