Professor Colin Pulham is featured in a video by BBC Scotland about the work of Scottish universities at the UK???s national synchrotron facility.
The Diamond Light Source is home to a huge variety of different experiments across disciplines as wide-ranging as the biological sciences and materials science. Professor Pulham???s research focusses on developing a heat battery using the power of crystallisation.
Research by Dr Dominic Campopiano has revealed a potential new way to improve oral health by helping to prevent the build-up of plaque.
A compound know as trans-chalcone is shown to be effective at blocking the action of an enzyme that helps harmful bacteria thrive. Blocking this activity was found to prevent bacteria forming a protective biological layer - known as a biofilm - around themselves. Preventing this biofilm forming helps to stop the formation of plaque.
The prize has been awarded for his "extensive interdisciplinary work in the area of chemical biology, with a specific focus on the control and manipulation of stem cells"
The Tilden Prize is an annual award given to researchers for advances in chemistry. The prize particularly recognises the originality and impact of research and the collaborative nature of the winner's work. Professor Bradley works with researchers from various areas of chemistry and the biomedical sciences.
On the last three Sundays, the School of Chemistry have taken over a section of the National Museum of Scotland, to give members of the public a chance to ???Meet the Expert???.
The sessions have been based on fluorescence, light chemistry and extreme conditions chemistry. Volunteer PhD students and members of staff have run a variety of activities and discussed their research with children and adults alike.
Each year around 140 out of 48000 active referees from around the world are recognised in this way. The selection of Outstanding Referees was made based on 25 years of records on over 80,000 referees who have been called upon to review manuscripts by APS.
Refereeing is a difficult and time-consuming task and we are pleased to see Philip being recognised for his contribution.
Cancer patients could be treated more effectively in future with sensory implants the size on an eyelash that will monitor tumours in real time
Professors Mark Bradley and Andy Mount from Chemistry are part of a team led by the University of Edinburgh, in collaboration with Heriot-Watt University, who will develop the miniature chips in a five-year project to prove the technology, which they hope to follow with clinical trials.