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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.
 
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 ...
 
FDA CMC regulations and guidance simplified through examination, real life experiences and risk-based advice. This podcast hopes to educate sponsors and individuals on agency related regulatory CMC matters. We will focus on the critical CMC issues and build programs that enhance drug development. CMC topics will include Regulatory Starting Materials, API and Drug Product Process, Formulation Development, Supply Chains, Analytical Controls. Advocating and interpreting CMC Strategy, directing ...
 
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Nick talks to genetic engineer Alina Chan, PhD. She is working on engineering new forms of gene therapy using viral vectors to target diverse patient populations. In addition to her core scientific focus, Alina has recently investigated genomic data related to SARS-CoV-2, the virus responsible for the COVID19 pandemic. They discuss the basics of vi…
 
#091 Well you've probably never heard of chocolate, and you've almost certainly never eaten it. But if you had you might wonder, what the heck is this? How do they make it? And why does it taste so gosh darn good? Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep our show going AND free. How to start a podcast.
 
Living longer has been a human obsession for centuries, but while medical science has helped extend average life span, not all those extra years can be healthy. It turns out that aging is a major risk factor for disease. Follow along as host Kerri Jansen and reporter Laura Howes ask if instead of extending life span, we could extend health span and…
 
A screencast from Chapter 14 in CH 223 which introduces the Henderson-Hasselbalch equation, which is arguably the most important equation of CH 223. https://mhchem.org/223/classroom/zAudio/Ch18IcBuffersHHEq.mp4Michael Russell による
 
A screencast from Chapter 14 in CH 223 which examines the steps necessary when calculating the pH of points along a SA+SB and SB+SA titration. https://mhchem.org/223/classroom/zAudio/Ch18IeTitCalcSASB.mp4Michael Russell による
 
A screencast from Chapter 14 in CH 223 which examines the steps necessary when calculating the pH of points along a WA+SB and WB+SA titration. https://mhchem.org/223/classroom/zAudio/Ch18IfTitCalcWAWB.mp4Michael Russell による
 
Nick talks to Dr. Michael Eisen, a biologist at UC-Berkeley and editor-in-chief for eLife, a non-profit open access science journal. Throughout his career, Dr. Eisen has been an advocate of open science, the free release of the results of scientific research, and has been critical of traditional forms of scientific publishing, which often place sci…
 
#090 It's of the most puzzling (and heartbreaking) mysteries. Why does cilantro taste so good to some of us, but taste so bad to others of us? Is it in our heads? Or is there a chemical explanation for it? If so, what is it? And can it be fixed? Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep our show going AND free. How to start a podcast.
 
A screencast from Chapter 14 in CH 223 which looks at methods used to calculate the concentrations of species in solution when weak acids and bases are present. https://mhchem.org/223/classroom/zAudio/Ch17dCalcEquil.mp4Michael Russell による
 
A screencast from Chapter 14 in CH 223 which discusses methods used to measure the concentration of acids and bases in solutions as well as an overview of the pH scale. https://mhchem.org/223/classroom/zAudio/Ch17bMeasureAcidpHpOH.mp4Michael Russell による
 
A screencast from Chapter 14 in CH 223 which looks at the relation between the equilibrium constants (Ka and Kb) and the strength of an acid/base system. https://mhchem.org/223/classroom/zAudio/Ch17cKaKbAcidStrength.mp4Michael Russell による
 
A screencast from Chapter 14 in CH 223 which introduces the Bronsted-Lowry theory of acid and bases and also introduces the idea of an acid and base. https://mhchem.org/223/classroom/zAudio/Ch17aIntroAcidBase.mp4Michael Russell による
 
Nick talks to Dr. Bob Stickgold, a cognitive neuroscientist and sleep expert. Dr. Stickgold is a professor of psychiatry at Harvard Medical School and has been studying sleep, dreams, and memory for over 25 years. They discuss a variety of sleep topics, included sleep architecture and why there are different stages of sleep; the relationship betwee…
 
#089 This question comes from a word-working listener of ours. Ebonized wood is a process that turns wood black... without burning it! But how? What's the chemistry behind it? Is it cool? Yes, yes it is cool. Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep our show going AND free. How to start a podcast.
 
This bonus episode is a lecture given by mushroom expert Dr. Michael Beug (probably from the 1980s). Professor Beug describes the results of his work analyzing the chemical contents of various psilocybin-containing ("magic") mushrooms native to the Pascific Northwest. You'll learn some interesting observations about different Psilocybe mushrooms, i…
 
In this episode we consider how to quantify the position of equilibrium using the equilibrium constant Kc. We also talk through which changes of conditions cause a change in Kc value, and which don't. This will be something that will come up in your exams! You can read the article that accompanies the episode here.…
 
Bonus Episode: Chemistry at Home 11 Here's another bonus episode dedicated to teaching a specific chemistry experiment you can do at home. This month, we see what happens when we combine crayons, paper, and water. Do you like and want more of these? Is there a way we could make them better? Let us know! Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep o…
 
Dr. Ziva Cooper, Director of the UCLA Cannabis Research Initiative, discusses the latest medical cannabis research. She goes into everything from the potential interactive of effects of cannabinoids and terpenes, to the efficacy of cannabidiol (CBD), to sex- and age-dependent differences in how cannabinoids affect the body. Download Good Chemistry …
 
#088 Remember those markers that would *magically* change colors when you marked over them with the right marker? Well while it seems very magical, it's actually chemistry! What a surprise. So how does it work? What's going on at the molecular level? Is it still as cool as it seemed when we were kids? Yes. Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help kee…
 
Bonus Episode: Question and Response 18 In this month's bonus episode, Melissa and Jam respond to comments and questions about gunpowder, our wellbeing, food colors, hair colors, merch, 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 platf…
 
Nick talks to Jeff Ubserax, PhD, CEO of the biotechnology company Demetrix (who supported this episode). Jeff discussed the science behind how Demetrix is engineering baker's yeast to produce cannabinoids at an industrial scale, with a focus on making rare cannabinoids other than THC and CBD. Jeff also discussed how he transitioned from academic sc…
 
#087 Jams, jellies, preserves, marmalade. So many kinds of fruit spreads, but how are they made? How do they go from fruit to gooey spread? How are they delicious? What the chemistry here, and how has it been going on long before we understood it? Like the show? Buy us a coffee to help keep our show going AND free. How to start a podcast.
 
A screencast from Chapter 13 in CH 223 which provides examples of how the equilibrium constant can be manipulated to represent different reactions and stoichiometries. https://mhchem.org/223/classroom/zAudio/Ch16ManipEquilConst.mp4Michael Russell による
 
A screencast from Chapter 13 in CH 223 which shows how an equilibrium constant can be obtained using the quadratic formula and other methods. https://mhchem.org/223/classroom/zAudio/Ch16MathAndK.mp4Michael Russell による
 
A screencast from Chapter 13 in CH 223 which discusses the meaning of the K (and related Q) value in terms of its product- or reactant-favored status. https://mhchem.org/223/classroom/zAudio/Ch16ValueOfK.mp4Michael Russell による
 
Nick talks to Elizabeth Hobson, PhD, whose lab studies the evolution of decision-making, social cognition, social networks, and dominance hierarchies using a combination of naturalistic field observations of animal behavior combined with computational modeling and network analysis. They discuss social behavior in animals, including when and why mem…
 
What We Covered 00:55 – Ed, Meranda and Brian welcome today’s guest, Mike Carroll, who speaks to his background in microbiology and product development 04:28 – Mike talks about his involvement in the Parenteral Drug Association (PDA) 07:51 – Lessons Mike has learned throughout his career and expounds on the relevance of PDA technical reports 15:03 …
 
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