- 20 November 2020
Thermo Fisher hopes $1 million microscope could broaden access to microscopy method used to determine protein structures.
- 18 November 2020
An alternative to polluting ammonium perchlorate shows promise as a propellant ingredient.
- 02 November 2020
Campus testing at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign holds important lessons about the strengths and limitations of routine testing regimen.
- 22 October 2020
Targeting mechanism could help to avoid side effects of powerful anticancer drug.
- 08 October 2020
Molecular structures and other identifiers will help to compare and contrast chemical warfare agents controlled by three different international frameworks.
- 20 November 2020
TESTIMONIALS“As an editor and reporter, Mark Peplow is fast, accurate, and versatile. He covers science policy and pure research with equal passion, and his writing combines a scientist’s precision with a journalist’s verve.” Tim Appenzeller
Former Chief Magazine Editor at Nature, now News Editor at Science
"Mark guided me through some of the most challenging stories I've written. These are pieces I might not have attempted were it not for his steady editorial hand." Linda Nordling
Freelance Journalist, South Africa
“Working with Mark is never anything other than a pleasure. He is the kind of editor that writers hope for: able to identify what needs fixing and what doesn’t, bringing to bear a wealth of knowledge, always clear, prompt and easy to talk with. Much of that comes from being a splendid writer himself.”
Freelance Science Writer
Category Archives: Uncategorized
As the first known room-temperature ductile inorganic semiconductor, the material could boost flexible electronics applications.
As shale-gas compounds flood the market, chemists are working out the best ways to convert them into the ingredients of modern life.
Millions of patients depend on a rare radioactive form of one element to scan them for disease. But the old nuclear reactors that provide it are shutting down.
Chernobyl’s legacy A journey to the heart of the exclusion zone, on the 25th anniversary of the nuclear accident.xx