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Bioinorganic chemistry Reference Libraries

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Annual Reports on the Progress of Chemistry Section C
2012-06-04 18:48:40

Annual Reports on the Progress of Chemistry is a series of three journals covering inorganic, bioinorganic, organic, bioorganic and physical chemistry. All three journals are published annually by the Royal Society of Chemistry and are indexed in MEDLINE. ARPC Section A is a compilation of review articles on inorganic and bioinorganic chemistry. The journal’s editor-in-chief is Sarah...

Annual Reports on the Progress of Chemistry Section B
2012-06-04 18:45:30

Annual Reports on the Progress of Chemistry is a series of three journals covering inorganic, bioinorganic, organic, bioorganic and physical chemistry. All three journals are published annually by the Royal Society of Chemistry and are indexed in MEDLINE. ARPC Section A is a compilation of review articles on inorganic and bioinorganic chemistry. The journal’s editor-in-chief is Sarah...

Annual Reports on the Progress of Chemistry Section A
2012-06-04 18:16:12

Annual Reports on the Progress of Chemistry is a series of three journals covering inorganic, bioinorganic, organic, bioorganic and physical chemistry. All three journals are published annually by the Royal Society of Chemistry and are indexed in MEDLINE. ARPC Section A is a compilation of review articles on inorganic and bioinorganic chemistry. The journal’s editor-in-chief is Sarah...

Dalton Transactions
2012-04-25 14:20:16

Dalton Transactions is a peer-reviewed scientific journal published weekly by the Royal Society of Chemistry. The journal takes its name from English Chemist, John Dalton, who is best known for work in the development of modern atomic theory. The journal publishes original research and review articles on all aspects of the chemistry of inorganic, bioinorganic, and organometallic compounds. The...

Word of the Day
omphalos
  • The navel or umbilicus.
  • In Greek archaeology: A central boss, as on a shield, a bowl, etc.
  • A sacred stone in the temple of Apollo at Delphi, believed by the Greeks to mark the 'navel' or exact center-point of the earth.
'Omphalos' comes from the ancient Greek.
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