Douglas Clark is a copywriter and speechwriter with a healthy appetite for all things digital. He has more than 15 years' agency and independent experience in corporate and marketing communication, and his clients come from diverse industries, specializing in anything from financial products and toothpaste to software for the visualization of computational fluid dynamics data. Among his clients are Accenture, American Express, Coca-Cola, Colgate-Palmolive, Hewlett-Packard, and Panasonic.
Interested in a career that focuses on entrepreneurial businesses? Hear tips for students and young chemical engineers that will fuel your success.
A common water plant's immune system offers a wide range of possibilities to help society, from wastewater treatment to antibiotics.
Researchers at Brown University have shown that multilayer graphene can provide a defense against mosquito bites in two ways.
A new bioprinting technique has advanced tissue engineers’ ability to create free-form shapes and achieve high cell viability.
Fuel cells continue to be a hot topic, and as hydrogen fuel cell technology advances, we are also seeing fuel cell alternatives.
Researchers have found a compound derived from cashew shells that offers UV-absorbing properties with many applications.
While it’s often seen as a nuisance, new research finds rust can be used to generate electricity in combination with saltwater, thanks to an electrokinetic phenomenon.
Earlier this year, NASA worked with identical twin astronauts to understand how the Earth-bound twin's body differed from the space-traveling twin's.
This milestone of chemistry marked its 150th birthday this month. Read about the earliest existing copies, learn who's in charge of the current official version, and more.
Suddenly, synthetic biology is being discussed a lot beyond the walls of academia and the pages of scientific journals. Today, it abounds in the mainstream press.
Dr. Cato T. Laurencin has been recognized by the American Association fo the Advancement of Science for his work in regenerative engineering and other scientific advancements.
Understanding the bivalve genome and the mechanisms of how they fight disease could lead to new drugs, therapies, and novel biomaterials.
Chemical engineering and polymer science played a significant role in creating this new blood-filtering cancer treatment technology.
Researchers have devised a method for creating a polymer from marine microorganisms that completely recycles into organic waste. What’s more, the process itself has a very low environmental impact.