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Helping you understand chemistry topics from A-Level and Advanced Higher. If you want to demystify chemistry, yearn for a simpler explanation and want to hear all the tips that will help you at exam time you're at the right place. I'm a chemistry tutor who is used to explaining chemistry in simpler terms, and I love to use an analogy to help with the understanding. Each episode tackles a topic, explaining it as simply as possible - well it is chemistry! The end of episode summary will make s ...
 
Learn Chemistry with Chemistry Notes Info at https://www.ChemistryNotesInfo.com. ChemistryNotesInfo.Com: Your Chemistry Tutor for Chemistry Study. Innovative Online Education Classes for 9, 10, 11, 12, Degree Courses, BSc, MSc. You can also Learn Topics like Spectroscopy, Physical Chemistry, Organic Chemistry, Inorganic Chemistry, Science, College Chemistry. With this Chemistry Podcast you also learn Science Chemistry Terminology, Science Quiz, Chemistry Test, Experiments, Basic to Advance Chem
 
Chemistry is everywhere, and involves everything. But how did chemistry get to be what it is? I'm Steve Cohen, a chemist and writer, bringing you The History of Chemistry. This podcast explores the development of chemistry from prehistoric times to the present, including the people and societies who made chemistry what it is today. The History of Chemistry is for you, whether you hated chemistry in high school, or got a PhD in inorganic chemistry. We'll explore how chemistry affected art, mu ...
 
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Clinical Chemistry Podcast

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Clinical Chemistry Podcast

American Association for Clinical Chemistry

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This free monthly podcast is offered by Clinical Chemistry. Clinical Chemistry is the leading forum for peer-reviewed, original research on innovative practices in today's clinical laboratory. In addition to being the most cited journal in the field, Clinical Chemistry has the highest Impact Factor (7.292 in 2019) among journals of clinical chemistry, clinical (or anatomic) pathology, analytical chemistry, and the subspecialties, such as transfusion medicine and clinical microbiology.
 
The audio magazine of WACKER shows the many exciting roles chemistry plays in everyday life. Each instalment will give you interesting insights into how chemistry ensures perfectly functioning products in all areas of life. Whether it is drugs, computers, cleaning agents, clothing or toys - WACKER products play a vital role almost everywhere. More: www.wacker.com/podcast
 
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Check out the Chemistry Made Simple academy In this episode: Which atoms combine using ionic bonds How ions are formed How ionic bonds are formed Properties of ionic compounds Find out more about the Chemistry Made Simple academy Contact me: Instagram @chemistrymadesimple Email Matthew@ChemistryMadeSimple.net Join the discussion at the Chemistry Ma…
 
In which we discuss Jöns Jakob Berzelius and his work. We also take a short detour to hear what US Presidents John Adams and Thomas Jefferson thought about chemistry. We mention the first female Swedish chemist, Anna Sundström. We continue with the conundrum of atomic weights, but the rule of Dulong and Petit helps this to a degree. Support the sho…
 
Patients, caregivers, and their communities are at the center of our work, and nobody is a better advocate for these individuals than Sally Schaeffer our, VP of Community Engagement Strategy. In this episode, Sally tells her heartbreaking yet inspiring story of advocating for Sudden Unexpected Death in Epilepsy (SUDEP), learning how to be there for…
 
Bonus Episode: Question and Response 32 In this month's bonus episode, Melissa and Jam respond to comments and questions about CO2 and mosquitos, sand, light scattering, cooking eggs, and more! Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep our show going AND free. Want to start your own podcast? Use Transistor and you'll have the best podcast platfor…
 
This month, Stereo Chemistry is sharing an episode of the podcast ChemConvos featuring an interview with materials scientist, self-described “Raman spectroscopy enthusiast,” and prolific Wikipedia editor Jess Wade. On ChemConvos, hosts Henry Powell-Davies and Medina Afandiyeva seek to uncover the story behind the scientist. In this episode, the tri…
 
CHEMISTRY NOTES INFO PODCAST ON COORDINATION COMPOUNDS ANND COORDINATION CHEMISTRY www.Sandhuvalueinvesting.blogspot.com www.ChemistryNotesInfo.com search on Social Media @ChemistryNotesInfo https://www.chemistrynotesinfo.com/2019/08/coordination-compounds-class-12.html Join us at Telegram https://t.me/chemistrynotesinfo #CoordinationChemistry #Coo…
 
Check out the Chemistry Made Simple academy In this episode: Why do atoms form chemical bonds? How do atoms for chemical bonds? The three types of chemical bond Find out more about the Chemistry Made Simple academy Contact me: Instagram @chemistrymadesimple Email Matthew@ChemistryMadeSimple.net Join the discussion at the Chemistry Made Simple podca…
 
John Dalton, a Quaker from northern England, was a color-blind scientist. He presented his atomic theory that finally began to make sense to natural philosophers. He also invented a series of symbols for the elements, and created the first table of atomic weights. We learn about Joseph Prout's unusual atomic idea, and Gay-Lussac's work with gases t…
 
#137 Lightning is something we're all used to. It's always just been an odd part of life. But think for a second, what even is it? It's just electricity, hanging out in the sky?? Why? What causes it? What makes it move from cloud to cloud? Or from cloud to earth? Let's get into this asap. Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep our show going A…
 
What happened to Joseph Priestley and Marie-Anne plus Antoine Lavoisier? What were the immediate effects of Lavoisier’s new chemistry? We discuss how quickly the new chemistry was accepted, with some evidence in Elizabeth Fulhame’s book, plus the controversy between Berthollet and Proust over chemical composition of substances. Support the show…
 
#024 Rebroadcast This week, Melissa and Jam explore three very different, but related, light phenomena. We'll discuss situations when light can be bent, slowed down, and even broken. It's gonna be lit. Buy us a coffee! References from this episode Why do rainbows form instead of just straight bands of colors? And why do they appear to touch the gro…
 
Our guest this week is an expert in harnessing the voices of trusted scientific sources to spread vital health information. Action 314’s Founder and President, Shaughnessy Naughton, sits down to discuss why electing scientific and health care experts to our government re-builds trust during turbulent times.…
 
We continue with research by Joseph Black, Henry Cavendish, and Joseph Priestley, concerning new "airs". Then there is the work by Karl Scheele, which was delayed being published, and Mikhail Lomonosov, which was generally ignored. Finally we reach Marie-Ann Paulze and Antoine Lavoisier, who created modern chemistry by realizing that phlogiston is …
 
Here we see the advent of the steam engine, using the knowledge of Boyle's Law, invented by Thomas Savery. We encounter Johann Joachim Becher, with his three elemental earths, including a fatty earth that burned. Then we learn of Georg Ernst Stahl, and his popular idea of phlogiston as the burning quality--but it explained corrosion and rust, too! …
 
Our bodies need sugar to survive. But most of us consume way more than we actually need, and many foods and beverages pack a dose of added sweeteners. So why are we eating all of this extra sugar? This month, Stereo Chemistry is sharing an episode of the podcast Tiny Matters that examines that question. In the episode, hosts Sam Jones and Deboki Ch…
 
The cancer landscape is evolving at record speed – and so too are the expectations and experiences of attendees at the annual ASCO (American Society for Clinical Oncology) meeting, held annually in Chicago from June 3-7. Join Real Chemistry’s Jennifer Paganelli, Ujwal Pyati, and Brandon Pletsch, some our medical, media and creative experts, as they…
 
Watch the video explaining the process and walkthrough of a tough exam question: chemistrymadesimple.net/5step In this episode: Why the analytical chem question is so difficult Why I developed the 5 step process for tackling these questions The 5 steps How to write out your answer The usefulness of the data sheet / data booklet Find out more about …
 
In which we meet Angela Sala, who first described accurately a chemical synthesis, van Helmont and his research into gases, Torricelli and his barometer, and Robert Boyle, the "Sceptical Chymist", with a new definition of an "element." We meet one of the last alchemists, Hennig Brand, and learn what he discovered. Support the show…
 
Bonus Episode: Question and Response 31 In this month's bonus episode, Melissa and Jam respond to comments and questions about shampoo, microplastics, misunderstood chemicals, sports teams, ADHD medications, and more! Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep our show going AND free. Want to start your own podcast? Use Transistor and you'll have …
 
The Age of Discovery included new science, but alchemy still lingered. We meet the scholars Agricola, Biringuccio, Paracelsus, and more, along with their writings. We learn of the discovery of Glauber's salt, van Helmont's biochemistry experiment, and Sir Francis Bacon, with his method of scientific induction. Support the show…
 
If you really want to develop an appreciation for those early pathologists who went so far as to taste-tested truly horrible samples from corpses to establish a system for detecting poisons, read a new book by US-based physiology and biophysics professor Neil Bradbury. We discuss Eleven Deadly Molecules and the Killers who used them: A Taste for Po…
 
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