Science news and technology updates from Scientific American
A weekly tour of the periodic table, from Chemistry World, the magazine of the Royal Society of Chemistry.
Stereo Chemistry is C&EN's podcast that delivers chemistry's frontiers to your ears. C&EN is the news magazine of the American Chemical Society.
This free monthly podcast is offered by Clinical Chemistry. Clinical Chemistry is the leading forum for peer-reviewed, original research on innovative practices in today's clinical laboratory. In addition to being the most cited journal in the field, Clinical Chemistry has the highest Impact Factor (7.292 in 2019) among journals of clinical chemistry, clinical (or anatomic) pathology, analytical chemistry, and the subspecialties, such as transfusion medicine and clinical microbiology.
Welcome to the Chemistry Cayk Online Podcast, where chatting about chemistry has never been sweeter! Follow me on Twitter for humourous banter and updates on grad school shenanigans! Twitter: twitter.com/ChemistryCayk You can also follow me on Instagram for updates about the podcast and other sweet things! Instagram: instagram.com/chemistrycaykonline
A podcast helping you understand the chemistry of your everyday life.
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
The following videos are based on the Senior Chemistry Unit.
CHEM 442 focuses on quantum chemistry atomic and molecular structure spectroscopy and dynamics.
Join us slightly knowledgeable chemists, and laugh along as we discuss current chemistry research topics in a transparent manner. Subscribe to Stereotopical Chemistry by Email
A feed to provide my Regents level chemistry students with weekly review videos as well as unit exam tutorial videos
Freshman Organic Chemistry 2
The following video podcasts are based on the Chemistry units found within the Ontario Curriculum
CHEM 444 focuses on thermodynamics, statistical mechanics and kinetics from single molecules to the bulk, in gases and in the condensed phase.
Full chapter lectures and in-class recordings from Organic Chemistry I and II, at Anoka-Ramsey Community College in Coon Rapids, MN.Email email@example.com from a .edu email address for access to the videos!
Online resources for CHEM1515 students Spring 2008.
These are the recorded lectures from Dr. Knight's Chemistry Classes.
Origin and progress of chemistry, from its beginnings in alchemy into the early 19th century including history and characters of important contributors to the science. (Summary by Sienna)
Welcome to Mr. Simmons' Chemistry Class Podcast. Listen as my students share their laboratory experiences.
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
Organic Chemistry - Audio
BC Confessions is a show that brings Business Chemistry to life by applying it to real-life situations and circumstances our audience can relate to. Each episode will feature a confessions and an overview of how Business Chemistry could be utilized to help.
From the Nobel Prize to Making Aircraft from Seaweed, listen to these useful podcasts all about the world of Chemistry. Anecdotes read by Philip Robinson and Samantha Cheung.
Mrs. Appleton's Chem 30 class podcast.
Explore the world of chemistry with Kareena and her superhero alter-ego K-Mistry! This is the perfect introduction to chemistry for children. Listen to Fun Kids on DAB Digital Radio across the UK and at funkidslive.com
To accompany my Year 12 students on their journey into the wonderful world of chemistry. ****Also see the app store for the Chemisode iphone/ipad app.*****
A science podcast from Chemical and Engineering News featuring fascinating, weird and otherwise interesting chemistry topics from the American Chemical Society's flagship news publication.
Each video organic chemistry session takes one topic and shows you the professor's tricks, a practice problem, virtual whiteboard, and a helpful website. Designed for organic chemistry students of all levels. More can be found at http://www.aceorganicchem.com
A podcast to help those lucky enough to be studying chemistry
A Blogger powered video podcast feed of Mr. Hatak's first year Chemistry Podcast.
fundamentals of quantitative analysis, chemical equilibrium and kinetics
This podcast is from the University of Oklahoma Organic Chemistry Laboratory Course. The Lab Lecture covers the theoretical concepts that pertain to the lab course.
A Blogger powered video podcast feed of Mr. Hatak's AP Chemistry Podcast.
Did you know that you have a real live laboratory in your house - it's your kitchen! Find out more in this fun chemistry series from Fun Kids - find out more at funkidslive.com
Welcome to the Perfect Chemistry Podcast podcast, this is about a book i’ve read and taking it into my society pov and taking some from the book.
Organic Chemistry I at Drexel University. Instructor: Jean-Claude Bradley.
Video lectures by section from Organic Chemistry I and II at Anoka-Ramsey Community College in Cambridge, MN
Fun Kids is the UK's children's radio station. Tune in on DAB Digital Radio in London and the South East, on mobile and online at www.funkidslive.com. Chemistry and Art is produced with support from The Royal Society of Chemistry.
A podcast for Charlevoix High School Honors Chemistry students. Get the latest podcasts about problem sets, quizzes, and labs so you can study from home, car, or that late night jog you always take. ChemCast will cover most of the topics we cover in our high school honors chemistry course.
53. Cayk Debates: Dr. Erin Hancock vs. Dr. Ally Boyington by CaykDoor Cayk
#061 Be honest. Have you ever glued yourself with super glue? Everyone should accidentally make that mistake at least once, so you can literally feel the impressive stickiness of super glue. Well today, you can learn about the chemistry within super glue, without putting any fingers or other body parts at risk! Let's do this. Like the show? Buy us …
Pumping cheap iron-oxide-rich red bricks with specific vapors that form polymers enables the bricks to become electrical-charge-storage devices. -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.comDoor Scientific American
Door Alexander Semenov
In this episode we’re reading United We Are Unstoppable: 60 Inspiring Young People Saving Our World, a book of short stories, told by the people who are fighting for their homes and their futures in the face of climate change. Find out what we thought about the book, whether you should read it, and hear from editor Akshat Rathi about what it was li…
52. Sea Sponges with Kayla Wilson by CaykDoor Cayk
#060 Chances are you've heard the word "fluoride" said in reference to your teeth. At the dentists office, on your bottle of mouthwash, maybe you've heard it's in tap water? But what is it, what's so special about it, and how does it help our teeth? Does it make them whiter, stronger, or what? Let's find out. Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help …
Door David Wells
51. Cayk Debates: Ryan Tumminello vs. Adam Cooper by CaykDoor Cayk
#059 Ok so, caffeine. Some of us live on the stuff, and others of us want nothing to do with it. There's a lot of things caffeine can do to our bodies, but of course the number one question, is how does it keep the sleepiness away? Let's get into it. And we may find out a few other things caffeine does along the way. Like the show? Buy us a coffee …
Here are some brief reports about science and technology from all over, including one from Antarctica about how there’s something funny about penguin poop. -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.comDoor Scientific American
Door Octavia Peck-Palmer
Bonus Episode: Chemistry at Home 4 Here's another bonus episode dedicated to teaching a specific chemistry experiment you can do at home. This month, we see what happens when we combine honey, corn syrup, dish soap, water, oil, and alcohol. Do you like and want more of these? Is there a way we could make them better? Let us know! Like the show? Buy…
50. The Versatile LC8 Protein with Heather Masson-Forsythe by CaykDoor Cayk
#058 Fruit. You eat it too early? It tastes bland and tart. You eat it too late? And it's rotten. You eat it when it's ripe? It's perfect, sweet, and juicy. What makes fruit ripen? How is it that supermarkets and suppliers can control when fruit ripens, or keep it from ripening too early? What's telling what to ripen when? And how? Let's talk about…
“Baking is applied microbiology,” according to the book Modernist Bread. During pandemic lockdowns, many people started baking their own bread. Scientific American contributing editor W.... -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.comDoor Scientific American
Bonus Episode: Question and Response 12 In this month's bonus episode, Melissa and Jam respond to comments and questions about mosquito repellents, mosquitos and blood type, mosquito saliva, organic chemistry, and some of our favorite movies! Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep our show going AND free. Want to start your own podcast? Use Tr…
49. A Debate That Takes the Cayk by CaykDoor Cayk
Door Mei San Tang and Christopher Farnsworth
#057 So we all know what we think of when we hear the word "alcohol," but what if that's not really the whole picture? There's actually many kinds of alcohol, most of which we cannot drink. So what's up with all those alcohols? What makes them different? What makes them similar enough to all be called alcohol? Let's find out. Like the show? Buy us …
Scientists have been naming ideas, theorems, discoveries, and so on after other scientists for a very long time (Newton’s laws of motion, anyone?). Chemists are no different. They’ve been naming reactions after each other since about the early to mid 1800s. Nowadays, organic chemists in particular use them as a kind of shorthand. However, because t…
Door Stephen Master
#056 Seriously. What is fire? This week Melissa and Jam hop out of the frying pan. What are those warm orange wisps? We all sort of know what fire is but also, do we? It's hot, it can be good, it can be bad. But why does it look like that? And what really IS it? Let's try to find out Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep our show going AND fr…
From Lavoisier’s experiments with plaster of paris to the the ‘Sistine Chapel of crystals’ in Mexico, Mike Freemantle explores the history of gypsumDoor Chemistry World
#055 Ever notice that honey crystalizes? Isn't that like super weird? Why does it do that? This week, Melissa and Jam risk getting stuck in this question. Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep our show going AND free. References from this episode https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5884753/ https://www.usda.gov/codex https://www.fda.…
This month we’re reading Half Lives: The Unlikely History of Radium by historian Lucy Jane Santos. The book traces the story of a radioactive element, from its ascendance as a cure-all ingredient in the late 19th century to the gradual downfall and eventual discredit of the entire radium industry. Find out what we thought about the book, and hear f…
An analysis of fox fossils found evidence that they scavenged from wolf and bear kills until Homo sapiens supplied plenty of horse and reindeer remains. -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.comDoor Scientific American
Originally developed to treat flu and marketed in Japan as Avigan, promising Covid-19 trial results have seen countries stockpiling this medication by the millionsDoor Chemistry World
Now submerged caves in the Yucatán Peninsula contain remains of ocher-mining operations that date back at least 10,000 years. -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.comDoor Scientific American
Journalist and author Emily Anthes talks about her book The Great Indoors: The Surprising Science of How Buildings Shape Our Behavior, Health, and Happiness. -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.comDoor Scientific American
#054 This week, Melissa and Jam close out the mosquitos series with part 4 (If you missed the previous three, go check them out). What does the future look like for humans and mosquitos? Can we finally achieve peace? What are scientists working on, ways to make us invisible to mosquitos, or ways to kill them all? Or can things even get better at al…
Soap bubbles are sticky enough to carry a pollen payload and delicate enough to land on flowers without harm. -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.comDoor Scientific American
Bonus Episode: Chemistry at Home 3 Here's another bonus episode dedicated to teaching a specific chemistry experiment you can do at home. This month, we see what happens when we combine milk, food coloring, and dish soap. Let's do chemistry together! Do you like and want more of these? Is there a way we could make them better? Let us know! Chemistr…
Tannic acid in green acorns can kill wild animals and livestock, but in this podcast Mike Freemantle makes plain that you can prevent poisoning with pannage pigs.Door Chemistry World
Art museums are filled with centuries-old paintings with details of plants that today give us clues about evolution and breeding practices. -- Read more on ScientificAmerican.comDoor Scientific American
#053 This week, Melissa and Jam continue to part 3 on the topic of mosquitos (If you missed the previous two, go check them out). What is DEET? What part does it play in repelling mosquitos? How do repellants repel mosquitos in the first place? Is it just straight witchcraft? Let's do it. Chemistry For Your Life Merch is here for a limited time! Wa…
Rosalind Franklin and her lab assistant famously imaged the structure of DNA using X-ray crystallography, an achievement that directly facilitated James Watson and Francis Crick’s discovery of the double helix. For what would be Rosalind’s 100th birthday, the Stereo Chemistry team consults scientists and historians to envision the many ways the wor…
Bonus Episode: Question and Response 11 In this month's bonus episode, Melissa and Jam respond to comments and questions about carbonation, color-changing dyes, spiciness, rain, babies, merch, and more! Snag some limited Chemistry For Your Life merch! References from this episode https://med.stanford.edu/news/all-news/2020/06/stanford-scientists-co…
Common in the US but banned in the EU, this animal feed additive makes for muscular pigs and beefy international trade disputes.Door Chemistry World
#052 This week, Melissa and Jam continue the topic of mosquitos (If you missed last week's, listen to it first). It's time to answer the age-old, every-summer question. Why do some people get bitten by mosquitos more than other people? Or maybe, does this really happen in the first place? If so why? What factors do mosquitos look for, compare, and …