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eLS Virology Editor Davd Harper Warns Against Ignoring Existing ‘Bird Flu’ Strains
Research in American Journal of Primatology confirms that endangered species is not restricted to Myanmar
You selected: Life Sciences
The tropics are the most biologically diverse regions on the planet and new research in Evolution has used one of earth’s most diverse species, ants, to discover why.
From: Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry
Wiley has announced a new suite of resources and tools to enhance the Wiley Job Network
Leading Global STMS Publisher To Deploy Luxid® Content Enrichment Platform to Enhance Customer Experience Across its Digital Products and Leverage its Six-Million Document Archive
Fuel cells are a highly promising means of producing electricity. However, the hydrogen they require is still largely obtained from coal, oil, or natural gas. Producing hydrogen from less expensive biomass is an attractive alternative, but has not produced sufficient yields to date. In the journal Angewandte Chemie, a team of American and Mexican researchers has now introduced a cell-free biosystem of thirteen enzymes that can produce hydrogen from xylose, one of the main components of plants, in yields of over 95 %.
John Wiley & Sons, Inc, announced today that the majority of Wiley’s journals in its open access publishing program now offers authors funded by The Wellcome Trust and Research Councils UK the opportunity to publish their articles under a Creative Commons Attribution CC BY license when paying an Article Publication Charge (APC).
From: New Phytologist
From: The Journal of Wildlife Management
Vitamin C is found in many foods, and, among other things, is used to prolong shelf life. However, it is not stable in air or at room temperature. Cut fruits turn brown and the tastes of foods change. In the journal Angewandte Chemie, German researchers have now presented a systematic study of the processes that occur during the degradation of vitamin C.
EMBO Molecular Medicine research confirms the animal-to-human transmission of methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) in two Danish farms.
John Wiley & Sons, Inc.,has renewed its relationship with the Scandinavian Plant Physiology Society (SPPS); a partnership which began over sixty years ago. Wiley will continue to support the society’s leading research journal Physiologia Plantarum, an international thought leader in the field of plant physiology.
From: American Journal of Physical Anthropology
Sixty-six journals will join John Wiley & Sons, Inc., a global provider of content-enabled solutions in areas of scientific, technical, medical, and scholarly research; professional development; and education, in 2013. The titles include 52 journals moving to Wiley from other publishers or self-publication, and 14 new titles, of which eight are open access. The titles joining Wiley represent relationships with over 30 societies and associations.
From: American Journal of Primatology
From: The American Journal of Physical Anthropology
From: Progress in Photovoltaics: Research and Applications
From: Journal of Biogeography