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Acs Inorganic Chemistry Exam Zip

  • The names of all coauthors of a manuscript must be entered into Paragon Plus upon submission.

  • If relevant, authors are required to (a) check the quality of their CIFs through the checkCIF website prior to submission of their manuscript, (b) submit CIFs and structure factor tables for inorganic or metal organics to the Cambridge Crystallographic Data Centre (CCDC) prior to submission and provide the CCDC access code(s) upon submission, (c) provide the checkCIF output file (as a PDF uploaded as Supporting Information for Review Only), and (d) address any A and/or B level alerts in the checkCIF PDF and consider inserting their comments directly into CIFs. Note that while checkCIFs are required, uploading CIF files into ACS Paragon Plus for compounds accommodated by CCDC is no longer required.

  • Communications must not exceed 2200 words, including titles/footnotes/captions and approximately five graphics (each typically 5 cm/2 inches long in a single column); one of the graphics includes the TOC graphic. References and the TOC synopsis are not included in the word count. Authors no longer need to fit the manuscript to the strict pages by the template measure, but communications exceeding the word count limit must be shortened before acceptance (See Manuscript Types).

  • The Table of Contents graphic AND the synopsis must be on a separate page at the end of the submitted manuscript file. The synopsis can contain up to 75 words.

  • References must include titles along with the appropriate citation information.

  • The Editors encourage authors to emphasize any unexpected, new, and/or significant hazards or risks associated with the reported work, and clearly describe how to mitigate them. Include comments on the use of toxic and/or environmentally persistent reagents and solvents, and provide a rationale on choice of these reagents and solvents. Inorganic Chemistry further encourages authors to consider the Principles of Green Chemistry in carrying out their research and consider reporting metrics such as atom economy, mass efficiency, E-factor, or others. For more information, please consult Research Tools provided by the ACS Green Chemistry Institute.

acs inorganic chemistry exam zip


Inorganic Chemistry publishes fundamental studies, both experimental and theoretical, on all topics of inorganic chemistry from across the periodic table, including but not limited to coordination chemistry, main-group chemistry, bioinorganic chemistry, organometallic chemistry, solid- state/materials/nanoscale chemistry, energy and photochemistry, catalysis, and theory/computation.

The journal places emphasis on scientifically rigorous studies of the synthesis and mechanisms, structure, thermodynamics, kinetics, reactivity, spectroscopy, bonding, and functional properties of new and significant known compounds. Only those manuscript submissions that sufficiently emphasize inorganic chemistry aspects will be considered. Illustrative examples of manuscripts that will not be considered include ones that describe poorly defined or characterized compounds or materials, or that are deemed to emphasize morphological, nanoscale, or larger scale attributes of materials, biological phenomena, analytical methods, speculative or predominantly technical aspects of theory, or technological applications. Reports of routine research describing incremental additions to the scientific literature are discouraged. More detailed discussion (organized by topic) of submissions that will be considered are presented below.

Coordination and Organometallic Chemistry: Fundamental studies of the design and synthesis of new coordination and organometallic complexes incorporating main group, transition metal, and/or lanthanide/actinide elements with tailored reactivity and/or functional electronic, optical, and magnetic properties are welcome. These studies should include details of coordination environment, electronic structure, bonding, magnetic properties, and/or reactivity probed through experimental and/or computational methods and involving spectroscopy, electrochemistry, and other characterization means. The added value to general knowledge in inorganic chemistry should be clearly visible, for example in the description of uncommon structures, bonding, reactivity, and/or proven potential for new molecular or materials applications (such as catalysis, sensing, and optics). Articles that focus solely on solid-state structures or synthetic organic applications are discouraged.

Bioinorganic Chemistry: Studies in the area of bioinorganic chemistry should emphasize new inorganic structures, solution chemistry, detailed mechanisms of biological efficacy or reactions, or spectroscopic properties. The inorganic chemistry must be central and contribute new perspectives to the field, for example in areas of biomimetic and bioinspired coordination chemistry, metalloproteins and metallodrugs, and metal-based probes. Manuscripts with a focus on biology that lack in-depth studies of inorganic chemistry aspects will not be considered.

Solid State, Materials, and Nanoscale Chemistry: Inorganic Chemistry encourages submissions that contribute significant new synthetic, mechanistic, or structural insight on well-characterized molecular, nanostructured, or extended inorganic compounds (clusters and supramolecular compounds) and push the frontiers of functional inorganic chemistry-dependent materials properties, characterization techniques, or theoretical description. Manuscripts that emphasize technological applications or that describe routine syntheses and characterization, incremental advances for well-known families of compounds, routine formulations of known components, or phenomenological work that does not provide new inorganic chemistry insight will not be considered.

Energy and Photochemistry: Studies in the area of energy and photochemistry should emphasize new inorganic structures or coordination compounds with properties and functions related but not limited to electrical, redox, luminescence, excited states, photoredox sensitization, and energy-transfer chemistry or to applications in solar-energy conversion and storage. Contributions that focus on applications, including analytical techniques and photophysics, or on speculative theoretical aspects, will not be considered.

Catalysis: Studies on heterogeneous and homogeneous catalysis using inorganic or organometallic compounds and/or inorganic-organic hybrid compounds and materials as well as metallosupramolecules are welcome. The focus should be on inorganic chemistry aspects, in particular new complexes with interesting structures, bonding, coordination numbers, or electron configurations, rather than applications to organic synthesis or industrial process development with well-known compounds, for example.

Theory and Computation: Inorganic Chemistry welcomes studies that use state-of-the art theoretical/computational methods to contribute to conceptual advances in all areas of inorganic chemistry, especially those that combine experiment and theory. Studies that focus on technical aspects, for example the choice of density functionals and/or basis sets, or are largely speculative, that is, make predictions that cannot reasonably be subjected to experimental testing, will not be considered.

Communications are reports of unusual urgency, significance, and interest originating in all areas of inorganic chemistry. A statement from the authors describing why their manuscript meets these criteria is required in the cover letter. Communications must convey the scientific findings concisely in 2,200 words or less, which includes the abstract, main text, and figure captions, plus approximately four graphics (each typically 5 cm/2 inches long in a single column) and the TOC graphic. References and the TOC synopsis are not included in the word count. Authors no longer need to fit their manuscript into the three-page template, but communications will have to be under the word count limit before acceptance. Complete experimental work should appear in the Supporting Information; additional documentation in the Supporting Information is encouraged. Communications that contain X-ray crystallographic information must be accompanied by full documentation to be used as Supporting Information in the editorial and review process.

CCDC will accept organic, metal-organic, and inorganic compounds, including extended molecular solids and powder data where a constrained refinement has been used. Structural data for inorganic compounds will be transferred by CCDC to the Inorganic Crystal Structure Database (ICSD) after publication and will maintain the original deposition number(s). For all other crystallographic data that are not accommodated by the CCDC, authors are encouraged to deposit into a database according to instructions in the Requirements for Depositing X-Ray Crystallographic Data, in addition to uploading the data in ACS Paragon Plus during manuscript submission as Supporting Information. Please indicate whether the other crystallographic data is intended for publication or for review only.

With great advances in computational facilities and the availability of electronic structure codes (particularly DFT), there has been a significant increase in the number of computational papers being submitted to Inorganic Chemistry. In addition to computational competence (level of theory, basis sets, etc.), for a manuscript to be appropriate for publication in Inorganic Chemistry, it must be strongly correlated to experimental data, address problems of broad interest to the inorganic community, and provide significant chemical insight.

Authors must emphasize any unexpected, new, and/or significant hazards or risks associated with the reported work. This information should be in the Experimental Section of a full article and included in the main text of a letter. Statement examples can be found in the Safety Statement Style Sheet and additional information on communicating safety information from the ACS Guide to Scholarly Communication is freely available here. 350c69d7ab


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