ChemPubSoc Europe is an organization of 16 European chemical societies, founded in the late 1990s as a consequence of the amalgamation of many chemical journals owned by national chemical societies into a number of high-quality European journals.
ChemPubSoc Europe's journals, all published with Wiley-VCH, are: Chemistry—A European Journal, European Journal of Organic Chemistry, European Journal of Inorganic Chemistry, ChemBioChem, ChemPhysChem, ChemMedChem, ChemSusChem, ChemCatChem, ChemPlusChem, ChemElectroChem, ChemistryOpen, and ChemViews, the ChemPubSoc Europe e-zine. They replaced 16 traditional national chemistry journals.
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 the ChemPubSoc Europe journals.
ChemPubSoc Europe and its Asian sister organization, the Asian Chemical Editorial Society (ACES), mutually support each other in the publication of their journals Chemistry—A European Journal, Chemistry—An Asian Journal, and ChemSusChem.
© Wiley-VCH 2009–2013
The latest impact factors for the ChemPubSoc Europe journals are as follows (2012):
|Chemistry A—European Journal||5.831|
|European Journal of Organic / Inorganic Chemistry||3.344 / 3.120|
|ChemBioChem / ChemMedChem||3.740 / 2.835|
|ChemSusChem / ChemCatChem||7.475 / 5.181|
Stupefyingly hemp: Clean fractionation of lignocellulosic biomass is important for an advanced integrated biorefinery, which allows effective separation of constitutive polymer components (cellulose, hemicellulose, and lignin) in a single-step process. The proposed organosolv process is suitable for the high-yield production of high-quality lignin and sugars (xylose and glucose from hemicellulose and cellulose, respectively).
Stefano Gandolfi, Gianluca Ottolina, Roberto Consonni, Sergio Riva, Ilabahen Patel
ChemSusChem, Apr 18, 2014, DOI: 10.1002/cssc.201301396. Read article.
Refinery refinement: The conversion of biomass into fuel by using a regular refinery installation can largely mitigate CO2 emissions. This goal is achieved by a two-step process: biomass is transformed into a carbohydrate-based bio-oil produced by hydrolysis–ketalization reactions, then a gasoline with a high octane number is produced by catalytic upgrading.
Nuno Batalha, Alessandra V. da Silva, Matheus O. de Souza, Bruna M. C. da Costa, Elisa S. Gomes, Thiago C. Silva, Thalita G. Barros, Maria L. A. Gonçalves, Elina B. Caramão, Luciana R. M. dos Santos, Marlon B. B. Almeida, Rodrigo O. M. A. de Souza, Yiu L. Lam, Nakédia M. F. Carvalho, Leandro S. M. Miranda, Marcelo M. Pereira
ChemSusChem, Apr 18, 2014, DOI: 10.1002/cssc.201301242. Read article.