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Best Chemistry podcasts — Educational courses, lectures, and studies (Updated October 2019; image)
Related podcasts: Educational Society Art Philosophy Science History Tech Nature Science Technology Culture Business Fitness Engineering Medicine Biology Astronomy Science Education Research Physics Chemical
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A weekly tour of the periodic table, from Chemistry World, the magazine of the Royal Society of Chemistry.
 
Join the Chemistry World team for interviews, news and in-depth discussions of issues facing the chemistry community. Get in touch with your thoughts by tweeting @ChemistryWorld
 
Each episode of Distillations podcast takes a deep-dive into a moment of science-related history in order to shed light on the present.
 
Analytical Chemistry is a peer-reviewed research journal that explores the latest concepts in analytical measurements and the best new ways to increase accuracy, selectivity, sensitivity, and reproducibility.
 
A weekly tour of the periodic table, from Chemistry World, the magazine of the Royal Society of Chemistry.
 
Meet the authors of the latest popular science books, and join Chemistry World for a review and discussion of the topics the book raises. Join in on twitter by using #bookclubCW
 
Taking inspiration from trees, scientists have developed a battery made from a sliver of wood coated with tin that shows promise for becoming a tiny, long-lasting, efficient and environmentally friendly energy source. Their report on the device — 1,000 times thinner than a sheet of paper — appears in the journal Nano Letters.
 
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Ben Valsler introduces the oxygen sensors that help life react to changing conditions, and were key to the 2019 Nobel prize in physiology or medicineBy Chemistry World.
 
Ben Valsler introduces the oxygen sensors that help life react to changing conditions, and were key to the 2019 Nobel prize in physiology or medicineBy Chemistry World.
 
Enna Guadalupe investigates the toxin found in reef fish that leads to food poisoning so bad it can cause life-long symptoms.By Chemistry World.
 
Enna Guadalupe investigates the toxin found in reef fish that leads to food poisoning so bad it can cause life-long symptoms.By Chemistry World.
 
How a Brazilian scientist's knowledge of viper venom led to the discovery of a whole class of medication for high blood pressure. With Mike Freemantle.By Chemistry World.
 
How a Brazilian scientist's knowledge of viper venom led to the discovery of a whole class of medication for high blood pressure. With Mike Freemantle.By Chemistry World.
 
Louise Crane investigates a jasmine-derived synthetic scent with supposed sex appealBy Chemistry World.
 
Louise Crane investigates a jasmine-derived synthetic scent with supposed sex appealBy Chemistry World.
 
Georgia Mills examines a controversial killer: Sodium fluoroacetate or 1080By Chemistry World.
 
Georgia Mills examines a controversial killer: Sodium fluoroacetate or 1080By Chemistry World.
 
For almost as long as there have been television networks, science shows have been part of the TV landscape. But science programming didn’t begin by accident. At first it was a way for TV stations to build trust with their audiences; then it was used as a ploy to get families to buy more television sets. But as the world changed, so did science ...…
 
Sold as a 'sports supplement', methylhexaneamine – or DMAA – is implicated in the deaths of otherwise fit & healthy people. Enna Guadalupe investigates.By Chemistry World.
 
Sold as a 'sports supplement', methylhexaneamine – or DMAA – is implicated in the deaths of otherwise fit & healthy people. Enna Guadalupe investigates.By Chemistry World.
 
Katrina Krämer investigates a marine toxin that drives animals crazy and might have inspired one of Alfred Hitchcock’s most famous filmsBy Chemistry World.
 
Katrina Krämer investigates a marine toxin that drives animals crazy and might have inspired one of Alfred Hitchcock’s most famous filmsBy Chemistry World.
 
Enjoy a fast-paced thriller but wish they were a bit more believable when it comes to the science? In that case, Fiona Erskine’s chemical infused debut novel – which marks the start of her Jacqueline Silver Adventures series – should be on your radar. When Fiona Erskine had a skiing accident on holiday and ended up with more time staying still ...…
 
Mike Freemantle revisits battlefield surgery to investigate boric acid, a key part of Dakin's antiseptic solution used extensively in the first world warBy Chemistry World.
 
Mike Freemantle revisits battlefield surgery to investigate boric acid, a key part of Dakin's antiseptic solution used extensively in the first world warBy Chemistry World.
 
Patrick Hughes delves into the molecule at the centre of a decades-old cancer treatment conspiracy theoryBy Chemistry World.
 
Patrick Hughes delves into the molecule at the centre of a decades-old cancer treatment conspiracy theoryBy Chemistry World.
 
Georgia Mills tackles the feel-good neurotransmitter and hormone behind thrill seeking, addiction and mobile gamingBy Chemistry World.
 
Georgia Mills tackles the feel-good neurotransmitter and hormone behind thrill seeking, addiction and mobile gamingBy Chemistry World.
 
We're in the thick of producing episodes for our fall season! Here's a taste of what's coming.
 
Mike Freemantle finds the connection between Land of Hope and Glory and the noxious, corrosive, flammable gas that stinks of rotten eggsBy Chemistry World.
 
Mike Freemantle finds the connection between Land of Hope and Glory and the noxious, corrosive, flammable gas that stinks of rotten eggsBy Chemistry World.
 
In Superior: The Return of Race Science, Angela Saini examines the history of race science and the people who spend years studying it. Superior was influenced by Saini’s childhood, when experiences of every-day racism made her question the perceptions about race that she witnessed all around her, leading to a career as a science journalist and ...…
 
One doctor's battle with alcoholism and self-experimentation with baclofen led to a rush of people desperate to try the drug to curb their addictions. But are we simply replacing one problem with another, asks Enna GuadalupeBy Chemistry World.
 
One doctor's battle with alcoholism and self-experimentation with baclofen led to a rush of people desperate to try the drug to curb their addictions. But are we simply replacing one problem with another, asks Enna GuadalupeBy Chemistry World.
 
Microplastics, including polypropylene, are present in our oceans, on our beaches and even in bottled water. Ian Robertson from PerkinElmer investigates the scale and some solutionsBy Chemistry World.
 
Microplastics, including polypropylene, are present in our oceans, on our beaches and even in bottled water. Ian Robertson from PerkinElmer investigates the scale and some solutionsBy Chemistry World.
 
Lay back in the chair and say 'Ahh', as Mike Freemantle introduces zinc polycarboxylate dental cementBy Chemistry World.
 
Lay back in the chair and say 'Ahh', as Mike Freemantle introduces zinc polycarboxylate dental cementBy Chemistry World.
 
This time in our Book Club podcast, we celebrate the 100 year anniversary of Primo Levi, the man behind The Periodic Table. In this collection of short stories, the Italian author of If this is a man and If not now, when? offers a startling insight into both fascist Italy, and the harrowing events of the second world war. Filtered through the u ...…
 
The versatile gemstones that give scientists insights into the chemistry of the early Earth, introduced by Brian CleggBy Chemistry World.
 
The versatile gemstones that give scientists insights into the chemistry of the early Earth, introduced by Brian CleggBy Chemistry World.
 
Chemistry’s tastiest bonds for an explosive anaesthetic that was as useful as it was dangerousBy Chemistry World.
 
Chemistry’s tastiest bonds for an explosive anaesthetic that was as useful as it was dangerousBy Chemistry World.
 
Ben Valsler introduces a class of hallucinogenic phenethylamines, explored by the 'godfather of psychedelics' Alexander Shulgin and sadly implicated in a tragedy at a 2017 music festivalBy Chemistry World.
 
Ben Valsler introduces a class of hallucinogenic phenethylamines, explored by the 'godfather of psychedelics' Alexander Shulgin and sadly implicated in a tragedy at a 2017 music festivalBy Chemistry World.
 
The 17 rare earth elements are often called the spices or vitamins of industry. While we don’t need much of them, they’re sprinkled in small amounts through our most powerful, futuristic, and dare we say it, magical tools. They power our iPhones and computers; they’re in wind turbines and hybrid cars. They’re in dental implants, X-ray machines, ...…
 
The 17 rare earth elements are often called the spices or vitamins of industry. While we don’t need much of them, they’re sprinkled in small amounts through our most powerful, futuristic, and dare we say it, magical tools. They power our iPhones and computers; they’re in wind turbines and hybrid cars. They’re in dental implants, X-ray machines, ...…
 
The first drug approved in the US to treat Aids required a completely new approach to clinical trials – Frances Addison explores the history of azidothymidineBy Chemistry World.
 
The first drug approved in the US to treat Aids required a completely new approach to clinical trials – Frances Addison explores the history of azidothymidineBy Chemistry World.
 
Rare earths power our modern world. They make the magic happen. But at what cost? Tune in to our next episode on June 25th.
 
For this month’s Book Club podcast, it’s a highly unusual review scenario, as we get to grips with Superheavy: Making and Breaking the Periodic Table, written by none other than Kit Chapman (yes, the very same Kit Chapman who was, up until recently, Chemistry World’s cosplay loving Comment editor). We were in the privileged position to hear abo ...…
 
How the compound that ushered in a photographic revolution has taken to the skies to try to control the weatherBy Chemistry World.
 
How the compound that ushered in a photographic revolution has taken to the skies to try to control the weatherBy Chemistry World.
 
Katrina Krämer investigates how one of the smallest small-molecule drugs around saved Jeanna Giese's lifeBy Chemistry World.
 
Katrina Krämer investigates how one of the smallest small-molecule drugs around saved Jeanna Giese's lifeBy Chemistry World.
 
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