skip to content

Department of Chemistry

 
Go to back issues

The Winter 2019 issue of Chem@Cam Magazine has now been published. 

Highlights include:

A vital legacy of research: The late Professor Chris Dobson has left us a vibrant programme of research into the chemistry behind Alzheimer's, Parkinson's and other neurodegenerative diseases. 

Artificial Leaf produces clean gas: An 'artificial leaf' device created here can make a key industrial gas using only sunlight, carbon dioxide and water instead of fossil fuels.

The alumni on a Heartfelt mission: Former students are developing a monitor that, by photographing patients' feet, can spot the warning signs of heart failure.

Read the latest issue online in the panel, left, or follow the link below to download this issue.

Download PDF of this issue

About Chem@Cam Magazine

Chem@Cam is the magazine of the University of Cambridge Department of Chemistry.

It is published twice a year - in winter and spring - in hard copy, and in summer as an e-newsletter. 

Not receiving your copy?

Alumni of the department are eligible to receive Chem@Cam for free, wherever you are in the world.

If you are not receiving your copy, or would like to tell us about a change of address, please let us know by emailing news@ch.cam.ac.uk

Back issues

Issue 53

Spring 2016

Issue 52

Winter 2015

Issue 51

Spring 2015

Issue 50

Summer 2014

Issue 49

Spring 2014

Issue 48

Autumn 2013
  • 2 of 6

Chem@Cam 60 Highlights

Building the Timber Towers of Tomorrow

Researchers in our Melville Lab are among the research team designing a 300m timber skyscraper in London's Barbican.

 

Women in Chemistry

Meet PhD student Josie Gaynord, whos is conducting research into new types of antibiotics, and MSci student Tamsin Newlove, who is working with the Grey group, researching solid-state materials with applications in batteries.

 

Creating the first nanocage with antiaromatic walls

Overturning assumptions about the limits of nano-chemical engineering, researchers working here have created an entirely new nanospace for scientists to explore.