Plan and share activities for IYC 2011
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In this section, your ideas for IYC2011 can start to become reality. Here, you can submit activities for consideration and, after a short review, they will be listed below and any related events will populate the IYC calendar. Activities listed here have a clearly defined theme and describe how, when, and where they will take place.
If you are not quite ready to submit a plan, keep working at it and come back soon. And remember, you can always browse and search this forum to find out what others are planning and even add your own comments to the discussion.
Catalysis Square: Important key technology for green, sustainable innovation
Kotohiro Nomura | added on Aug 08, 2011 | Japan
“Catalysis Square: Important key technology for green, sustainable innovation” is a special public event on occasion of International Symposium on Catalysis and fine Chemicals 2011. The event consists of a special lecture for junior high and high school students, exhibitions, video and brief demonstrations for better understa
IYC 2011 Commemorative Symposium in Chiyoda-ku, Tokyo
Chiaki Mano | added on Aug 05, 2011 | Japan
National Center of Sciences (Chiyoda-ku, Tokyo, Japan), Oct. 27, 2011 ~ Oct. 28, 2011
The 5th Symposium on Biorelevant Chemistry CSJ
Tatsuya Nabeshima | added on Aug 05, 2011 | Japan
This domestic symposium is aimed to develop and activate the field of biorelevant chemistry including biofunctional chemistry, biotechnology, etc. Invited lectures, oral presentations and poster presentations will be given by professors, researchers and students.
Chemistry and safety for nuclear power plant
Takeshi Yamauchi | added on Aug 05, 2011 | Japan
A lecture for the general public will be held during the annual meeting of The Electrochemical Society of Japan in Niigata. Two scientists engaged in nuclear chemistry research will give us a talk concerning chemistry and safety with regard to nuclear power plants.
Chemistry Lab for Kids and Teachers, Fabrication of a Voltaic Cell in the Edo Era
Kazuaki Hiroki | added on Aug 05, 2011 | Japan
Students and teachers understand the mechanism of voltaic cells, through the experiments from the Japanese first chemistry book "Seimi-Kaiso (1837)" written by Yoan Udagawa.