As handheld devices and communications technology enable the online scientific research world to be increasingly easy to access, Wiley journals are moving to online-only. Discover these analytical journals that can now be accessed 24/7 online-only
Twenty-five years of the journal, Biomedical Chromatography, as well as the achievement of Chang Kee Lim, founding Editor and now Editor-in-Chief, were celebrated at the Wellcome Centre, London, UK in November. Discover more about this historic occasion and the accompanying two day event on separation and forensic science.
You can now access all content published within the Journal of Microscopy since its 1841 launch – 170 years of quality research information from the Royal Microscopical Society, a society at the forefront of microscopy and imaging.
The new products section of Spectroscopy Europe now includes QR codes linking you to further information on the manufacturer’s website. If you have a smartphone you can use the phone’s camera and a suitable app and get more information quickly and easily without searching!
Both Spectroscopy Europe and Spectroscopy Asia are available in Digital Editions. You can read these online wherever you are in the world by visiting www.spectroscopyebooks.com.
…and on the iPad
From 2012, you will also be able to read Spectroscopy Europe and Spectroscopy Asia on your iPad.
Visit the Wiley booth at the following conferences during 2012, and view, buy and discuss our publications first-hand with welcoming colleagues. Discover, too, blogs created for major conferences we visit, such as Neuroscience 2011
Check out the introductory price of the new print edition!
Hurry and order your copy now - the offer expires end of February 2012.
Over 250 articles have been added to the online edition!
Click here to find out more.
Are you interested in a reference work article that your library doesn’t have a subscription to?
No problem. You can access a reference work article online via Pay-Per-View. Anyone can purchase a Pay-Per-View article directly using a credit card and access to the full text is available for 24 hours. Find out more.
Uncovering Invisible Biomarkers
Many low-abundance biomarkers for the early detection of cancer and other diseases are invisible to mass spectrometry (MS). They exist in bodily fluids at concentrations below the range of detection by MS, are masked by high-abundance proteins, such as albumin and immunoglobulins, and are very labile. Alessandra Luchini and co-workers, have reported a preprocessing step that enabled MS discovery of candidate biomarkers that were previously undetectable… Read more about this on ChemistryViews.org.