Find meE-mail: stuart at stuartcantrill.com
Top posts & pages
- The heaviest naturally occurring element on Earth?
- My ChemDraw hell
- The smallest chiral hydrocarbon?
- 10 quick cover-letter tips for submitting scientific papers
- We need to talk about Twitter...
- A quantitative analysis of how often Nature gives a fuck
- Make-or-break chemistry
- Imperfect impact
Tags#chemmoviecarnival #iamscience aids angewandte chemie april 1st april fools day authors barton beltric acid benzene blogging borromean rings c&en chemdraw chemistry chemistry publishing chemjobber chemjobs chirality citation distributions citations cookies dad dialium dietmar seyferth dynamic covalent chemistry editorial elements exam questions ferrocene fun genetics geography graphical abstracts haemophilia history history of chemistry hiv hydrocarbons impact factor jacs jadarite journal development journals kitchen chemistry kryptonite language metrics movies nature nature chemistry nature publishing group nobel nobel prize organometallics organosilicon papers peer review periodic table publishing science scientific literature scientific publishing seearroh silicon social media stereochemistry superman synthesis talks travel twitter word clouds writing x-ray crystallography
- @scburdet Ha! 10 hours ago
- @scburdet I doubt it will be the last... 10 hours ago
- RT @grahamfarmelo: Gravitational waves—even their conceiver Einstein had his moment of doubt in 1936 bit.ly/1PPRyy4 1/2 https://t.… 11 hours ago
- iChemist? twitter.com/Chemjobber/sta… 12 hours ago
- RT @PhysRevLett: We were getting 10,000 hits per minute! New servers are up and running. If you haven't managed to see it yet: https://t.c… 12 hours ago
- 153,724 hits
- Follow Chemical connections on WordPress.com
Author Archives: stu
Over at my day job, I recently looked at the distribution of citations that 2012 and 2013 Nature Chemistry papers (Articles, Reviews and Perspectives) received in 2014 – essentially the citations that are used to calculate the 2014 impact factor … Continue reading
This is a follow-up post to yesterday’s that looked at word clouds made up from the titles of JACS papers from the last 115 years. Jake Yeston commented on Twitter about the lack of catalysis-based words in the clouds. This … Continue reading
When Nature Chemistry celebrated its 5th anniversary last year, we put together a word cloud (using Wordle) featuring the 150 words that appeared most often in the titles of the papers we had published up to that point. That was … Continue reading
Cyclohexane is undoubtedly an iconic molecule. Many of us learned to draw it (with varying degrees of proficiency) very early on in our organic chemistry classes as we were introduced to chairs, boats, half-chairs, twist-boats, cis, trans, A-values, conformation and, … Continue reading