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Various awards will be announced annually in our journals. Few awards are given below. For other awards, please visit each journal's webpage.
   
      
 
  • Prof. Rudolph A. Marcus Award

    Prof. Rudolph A. Marcus (born July 21, 1923) is a Canadian-born chemist who received the 1992 Nobel Prize in Chemistry for his seminal theory of electron transfer. We thank him for his kind consent to announce this award after his name. This award will be announced annually in the dynamics area of our “Journal of Spectroscopy and Dynamics”.

  • Prof. Joseph Wang Award

    This award will be announced annually in our "ScienceJet" journal in the area of analytical chemistry and in our "Chemical Sensors" journal in the area of biosensors.
    Prof. Joseph Wang (University of California San Diego, USA) has authored over 810 research papers (H Index 90 and total citations over 35,000). In 1995 and 1997, he became the most cited electrochemist in the world, and at the 1st place in the ISI list of "Most Cited Researchers in Chemistry" for the 1997-2007 period. We are pleased to have him as a Senior Advisor of our "ScienceJet" journal.

  • Prof. Pulickel M. Ajayan Award

    This award will be announced annually in our "Journal of Nanoscience Letters" in the area of synthesis and characterization of nanostructures. Prof. Pulickel M. Ajayan (Rice University, USA) is a pioneer in nanotechnology and his work has resulted in significant advances in carbon nanotube science and technology. He has over 350 publications with over 25,000 citations (h-index ~ 80). We are pleased to have him as a Senior Advisor of our "Journal of Nanoscience Letters".

  • Prof. Magnus Willander Award

    This award will be announced annually in our "Chemical Sensors" journal in the area of nanosensors.
    Prof. Magnus Willander (Linköping University, Sweden) did pioneering work on devices/materials in silicon/silicon-germanium, polymer (including gas sensing) and silicon carbide (includng high temperature gas sensors), infrared detectors etc. He has authored over 850 publications. We are pleased to have him as a Senior Advisor of our "Journal of Nanoscience Letters".

  • Prof. William E. Acree, Jr. Award

    This award will be announced annually in our "ScienceJet" journal in the area of physical chemistry.
    Prof. William E. Acree, Jr. (University of North Texas, USA) has authored over 500 publications. We are pleased to have him as a Senior Advisor of our "ScienceJet" journal and our Journal of Spectroscopy and Dynamics.

 
                  
     
Latest Highlights
  Drug Delivery   Nanoscience
  The “LDL-masked doxorubicin”: an effective strategy for drug delivery across hypoxic blood brain barrier   Optical capsule: A secure micro-molecular transporter
   
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  The drug delivery across blood brain barrier (BBB) is hampered by the presence of ATP binding cassette transporters, such as P-glycoprotein (Pgp), which effluxes back into the bloodstream several drugs, e.g. anticancer agents like doxorubicin.   In this paper, the combination of orthogonal soliton pair is known as an “optical capsule”, which can produce the trapping force during the propagation.
       
  Nanoscience   Chemical Sensors
  Self-referenced detection of Cu2+ using a crossbar array of protein-stabilized gold nanocluster and a thermoplastic   Amperometric disposable magnetoimmunosensor for the determination of fibrinogen in plasma
   
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  A simple strategy has been developed to construct a micrometer-sized self-referenced fluorescence sensor for detecting Cu2+. The method relies on microcontact printing of bovine serum albumin-stabilized gold nanocluster (BSA-AuNC) and poly(propyl methacrylate) (PPMA) stripes on a glass slide.   An amperometric disposable immunosensor for fibrinogen (Fib) detection involving magnetic beads (MBs) and screen-printed carbon electrodes (SPCEs) is described for the first time. An indirect competitive configuration was employed relying on the competition between target Fib in solution and biotinylated Fib (Biotin-Fib) immobilized on Streptavidin-modified MBs (Strep-MBs) for binding to a fixed amount of HRP-labelled detection antibody.
       
  Stochastic processes on networks   Spectroscopy
  The dynamics of emotional chats with Bots: Experiment and agent-based simulations   VUV photoionization measurements and electronic structure calculations of the ionization energies of gas-phase tantalum oxides TaOx (x=3-6)
   
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  Quantitative research of emotions in psychology and machine-learning methods for extracting emotion components from text messages open an avenue for physical science to explore the nature of stochastic processes in which emotions play a role, e.g., in human dynamics online.   Photoionization efficiencies (PIE) were measured for TaOx (x=3-6) via single-photon ionization using tunable VUV from a synchrotron. The PIEs were compared to simulations based on candidate structures for neutrals and cations calculated at the B3LYP/aug-cc-pVTZ level to assign ground state structures for the neutrals and determine ionization energies.