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AbstractAustralian chemistry can trace its origins to immigration from Britain in the second half of the nineteenth century. The British tradition was maintained through the first half of the twentieth century by the research training undertaken in Britain by graduates of Australian university...
AbstractDuring the first half of the twentieth century, chemistry in Russia and the Soviet Union underwent many changes, which often were responses to the country's social and political turmoil. Particularly striking was the change in chemists' attitude toward the chemical industry. Before the...
AbstractFrom the end of the 1920s until Stalin's death in 1953, many groups and individuals were strongly repressed in the Soviet Union, scientists included. This paper investigates the acts of repression against some of the leading scientists in catalysis — a field in which Soviet chemists...
AbstractTaikyue Ree (1902–92) and Seung Ki Li (1905–96) were the most famous and influential scientists in twentieth-century Korea. Trained at Kyoto Imperial University during the Japanese occupation period (1910–45), both followed parallel career paths until 1945 but after that year those paths...
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