The Asian Chemical Editorial Society (ACES) is an organization of 13 major chemical societies in Asia and the Pacific. It was founded in 2005 as a conglomeration of chemical societies with the mutual aim of creating a modern publishing forum for research in Asia and coordinating future publishing activities.
The participating societies share a commitment to scientific excellence, to publishing ethics, and to the highest standards in publication, which are the basis for the success of Chemistry—An Asian Journal and its associated journals.
A sister journal of Angewandte Chemie and Chemistry—A European Journal
A sister journal of the European Journal of Organic Chemistry
For the publication of the AsianJOC, ACES is joined by the Korean Society of Organic Synthesis.
Supporting Organization: Federation of Asian Chemical Societies (FACS).
ACES supports the publication of the ChemPubSoc Europe journals Chemistry—A European Journal, the European Journal of Organic Chemistry, and ChemSusChem.
© Wiley-VCH 2015
ACES journals have received excellent ratings in the 2014 Journal Citation Reports. Learn more.
A Reason to Celebrate!
Chem. Asian J. 2015 10, 4.
Something Old, Something New, Something Borrowed, Something Blue
Asian J. Org. Chem. 2015 4, 4.
Theresa Kueckmann, Claire
ChemNanoMat—A New Journal for Small Science with a Big Impact
ChemNanoMat 2015, 1, 4–8.
Heat released from the exothermic reaction between amine Heat released from the exothermic reaction between amine (R-NH2) and carboxylic acid (R'-COOH) was systematically utilized to prepare noble metal nanocrystals (NCs) of various shapes in the presence of carbon monoxide (CO). The heating profile of the solution mixtures was controllable by adjusting both the type and ratio of these two kinds of molecules. A maximum heating rate of 20°C/s was achieved. Uniform gold nanowires and nanoparticles were produced by tuning the molar ratio between carboxylic acid and oleylamine (OAm). In addition, concave tetrahedral palladium nanocrystals were also produced. This self-heating method is highly versatile for making a variety of metal nanostructures. It represents a new, potentially scalable and extremely fast production route of metal nanostructures. This novel production route arises from the unique manner in which homogeneous heat releases from ligand-based chemical reactions.
Xi Yin, Jianbo Wu, Panpan Li, Miao Shi, Hong Yang
ChemNanoMat, August 26, 2015, DOI: 10.1002/cnma.201500123. Read article