In this issue, the 2014 Nobel Laureates in Chemistry discuss their work on single molecules, cells, and super-resolution optics (E. Betzig), nanoscopy with focused light (S. W. Hell) and single-molecule spectroscopy, imaging, and photocontrol (W. E. Moerner). In the same context, M. Orrit points out in his Editorial that single-molecule chemistry is more than superresolved fluorescence microscopy.
In the Communications section, W. Jiang et al. show how to track cancer metastasis in vivo by using a nanosensor (see picture). C. Martínez and K. Muñiz report an iodine-catalyzed Hofmann–Löffler reaction, and J. Greely et al. elucidate pathways for NO electroreduction on Pt(111) surfaces from first principles.
- Angewandte Chemie 28/2015: Nobel Chemistry,
Angew. Chem. Int. Ed. 2015, 54 (28).
Also of Interest
- International Year of Light 2015 (IYL 2015)
A global initiative adopted by the United Nations to raise awareness of how optical technologies promote sustainable development and provide solutions to worldwide challenges in energy, education, agriculture, communications, and health.