Call for papers: 2015 themed issues

We are delighted to announce two new CrystEngComm themed issues to be published in 2015:

CrystEngComm coverPolymorphism
Guest Editors: Professors T.N. Guru Row (Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore) and Ashwini Nangia (University of Hyderabad) 
Deadline: 1st January 2015

Single-Crystal-to-Single-Crystal Transformations
Guest Editors: Professors Parimal K. Bharadwaj (Indian Institute of Technology, Kanpur) and Panče Naumov (New York University Abu Dhabi)
Deadline: 6th January 2015

Does your research fit into either of these subject areas? If so, we would welcome your contribution. For further details on issue scopes and on how to submit, see below:

How to submit

All types of manuscript – communications, full papers and Highlights, will be considered for publication. The manuscript should be prepared according to our article guidelines and submitted via our online system.

All manuscripts will be subject to normal peer review and inclusion in the themed issue will be at the discretion of the Guest Editors. Please indicate in your submission which themed issue you would like to be considered for.

Issue scopes

Polymorphism
This issue will focus on the contemporary theme of polymorphism in all its manifestations and applications. It will cover the fundamental understanding of crystal nucleation and growth, energies of polymorphs and their phase transformations, polymorphism in non-ambient conditions, novel polymorphs induced by additives and hetero-nuclei, and polymorphs resulting from spatial confinement.

Single-Crystal-to-Single-Crystal Transformations
This issue will focus on processes where the long-range structures of single crystals are retained. This includes, but is not restricted to: photochemical reactions, solid-solid reactions, solid-gas reactions and phase transitions.

Research relating to the effect of structural properties - including molecular and supramolecular structure, size effects and others – on the conservation of long-range order from the macroscale to the nanoscale, is also within the focus, as are discussions on systems where long range order is lost. The contributions will span a broad range of subjects across chemistry, materials science, and physics.

Are you interested in contributing? If so, submit your manuscript(s) before the themed issue deadline(s)

 

Digg This
Reddit This
Stumble Now!
Share on Facebook
Bookmark this on Delicious
Share on LinkedIn
Bookmark this on Technorati
Post on Twitter
Google Buzz (aka. Google Reader)

July’s HOT articles

Here is July’s batch of HOT articles – remember, these are free to access for 4 weeks only!

Efficient solvent-controlled crystallization of pure polymorphs of 1-nitro-4-(4-nitrophenylmethylthio)benzene
Chong-Qing Wan, Ai-Min Li, Shaeel A. Al-Thabaiti, El-Sayed H. El-Mosslamy and Thomas C. W. Mak
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00753K

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 13th August 2014


Synthesis of Cu2−xS nanocrystals induced by foreign metal ions: phase and morphology transformation and localized surface plasmon resonance
Haihang Ye, Aiwei Tang, Chunhe Yang, Kai Li, Yanbing Hou and   Feng Teng
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00945B

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 13th August 2014


Orthogonal H-bonding synthons, actual and virtual structures in molecular crystals: a case study
Roberto Centore, Mauro Causà, Francesca Cerciello, Fabio Capone and Sandra Fusco
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00956H

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 7th August 2014


Evolution of ZnO microstructures from hexagonal disk to prismoid, prism and pyramid and their crystal facet-dependent gas sensing properties
Nan Qin, Qun Xiang, Hongbin Zhao, Jincang Zhang and Jiaqiang Xu
CrystEngComm, 2014, 16, 7062-7073
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00637B

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 4th August 2014


Bulk growth and nonlinear optical properties of thulium calcium oxyborate single crystals
Yanqing Liu, Fapeng Yu, Zhengping Wang, Shuai Hou, Lei Yang, Xinguang Xu and Xian Zhao
CrystEngComm, 2014, 16, 7141-7148
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00869C   

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 4th August 2014


 

Digg This
Reddit This
Stumble Now!
Share on Facebook
Bookmark this on Delicious
Share on LinkedIn
Bookmark this on Technorati
Post on Twitter
Google Buzz (aka. Google Reader)

Facet control in ZnO gas sensors

Zinc oxide (ZnO) is an important semiconductor material which can be used for gas sensing.  The sensing property relies on an oxidation-reduction reaction on the ZnO surface between the detected gas and surface oxygen molecules which causes the resistance of the sensor to change.  The nature of exposed facets on the sensor is crucial to its performance however, control of the growth, number, and morphology of these features has so far proved difficult.

In their recent paper in CrystEngComm, Xiang, Xu and co-workers report a simple synthesis of ZnO which allows for exposed facet control.  They discovered a two-step hydrothermal synthesis does not require use of any templates or surfactants but achieves structure control simply by adjusting pH.  In this way, hexagonal-pyramids, -prisms, -prismoids and -disks could be formed (see below)/

Facet control in zinc oxide

The authors tested the materials for gaseous ethanol sensing and the sensitivity was found to vary in the order disks > prismoids > prisms > pyramids.  They showed that the sensitivity of the sensors increased with exposure of (0001) crystal planes as these polar facets can provide more active sites for oxygen absorption than other facets, increasing the gas sensor response.   Their new findings are significant for the future development of high performance gas sensors.

For more information, read the full paper:

Evolution of ZnO microstructures from hexagonal disk to prismoid, prism and pyramid and their crystal facet-dependent gas sensing properties
Nan Qin, Qun Xiang, Hongbin Zhao, Jincang Zhang and Jiaqiang Xu
CrystEngComm, 2014, DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00637B

__________________________________________________________________________________________________

Gwenda KydGwenda Kyd has a PhD in metallocarborane chemistry from the University of Edinburgh. Other research work includes the spectroscopic study of the structure of glasses and organometallic electron-transfer reactions and the preparation of new inorganic phosphors. She has recently published a book on chemicals from plants.

Digg This
Reddit This
Stumble Now!
Share on Facebook
Bookmark this on Delicious
Share on LinkedIn
Bookmark this on Technorati
Post on Twitter
Google Buzz (aka. Google Reader)

Nanocomposite lithium ion batteries

Cheap and effective storage of renewable energy is a key challenge for consumers in the future. Lithium ion batteries (LIBs) are one class of materials that meet the important requirements of high energy density, low cost, good power capacity and efficient cycling.

Recent research on LIB materials has focused on maximising their favourable properties to bring them closer to commerical use.

A new paper by Jun Liu and co-workers (Central South University, Changsha, China) describes the preparation and testing of a new anode material based on MoO3 and graphene oxide (GO). The former material is naturally abundant, has good chemical stability and a high storage capability but also exhibits poor conductivity and lithium ion diffusion. GO has good conductivity, a large surface area and is highly stable, making it an attractive material for composite material formation.  

The authors prepared the new material by first synthesising GO and α-MoO3 nanoribbons before modifying the surface of the latter to produce a positive charge. This allowed the MoO3 material to assemble onto the GO.  They then applied heat to form the product, α-MoO3@GNS (GNS refers to graphene nanosheet), and fabricated the material to form an anode.

 graphene encapsulated molybdenum trioxide for LIBs

These robust nanocomposites exhibit greatly enhanced Li transport efficiency compared to other MoO3-based materials, as well as high electrical conductivity and good cycling efficiency.

The authors concluded that the two components work synergistically to produce the observed properties and suggested the composite as a potential anode material for high performance LIBs.

 To find out more, read the full article:

Graphene nanosheets encapsulated α-MoO3 nanoribbons with ultrahigh lithium ion storage properties
Pei-Jie Lu, Ming Lei and Jun Liu
CrystEngComm, 2014, DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00252K


Gwenda KydGwenda Kyd has a PhD in metallocarborane chemistry from the University of Edinburgh. Other research work includes the spectroscopic study of the structure of glasses and organometallic electron-transfer reactions and the preparation of new inorganic phosphors.  She has recently published a book on chemicals from plants.

Digg This
Reddit This
Stumble Now!
Share on Facebook
Bookmark this on Delicious
Share on LinkedIn
Bookmark this on Technorati
Post on Twitter
Google Buzz (aka. Google Reader)

Report from FD170 Mechanochemistry

Posted on behalf of Elizabeth Woodhouse, Publishing Editor

I recently attended Faraday Conference 170 held at McGill University, Montreal, Canada from 21st – 23rd May 2014. The program was chaired by Tomislav Friscic (McGill University) and covered all aspects of mechanochemistry with the aim of bringing together experts in milling mechanochemistry and sonochemistry, organic synthesis, metal-organic and inorganic materials chemistry, physical chemistry, pharmaceutical scientists and green chemistry.

MontrealFD170 stand

LEFT: A slightly cloudy Montreal skyline. RIGHT: Ready for registration

William Jones (University of Cambridge) opened the conference with an introductory lecture and the discussions began with talks from Leonard MacGillvray (University of Iowa), Graeme Day (University of Southampton) and Tamara Hamilton (Barry University) on the subjects of mechanochemistry of organic molecules, soft materials and pharmaceuticals.

The second day featured discussions on the mechanochemistry of inorganic compounds and coordination-based materials, with Audrey Moores (McGill University) discussing her research on the solvent-free synthesis of biomass-stabilzed gold nanoparticles. The afternoon session focussed on the mechanistic understanding, use in catalysis and scale-up of mechanochemistry and included a discussion led by Achim Stolle (Friedrich-Schiller University) on the scale-up of organic reactions in ball mills.

 

Loving Cup ceremonyGurpaul Kochhar receiving the RSC Skinner prize

LEFT: The Loving Cup ceremony RIGHT: Gurpaul Kochhar receiving the RSC Skinner prize from Professor Peter Skabara with Dr Tomislav Friscic, co-chair of the organising commitee

The conference dinner included the poster prize giving and the Loving Cup ceremony – a Faraday tradition! Gurpaul Kochhar was presented the RSC Skinner prize for his poster on ‘Predicting reaction barriers under mechanochemical conditions’ Congratulations Gurpaul!

The final day of the conference covered discussions on sonication and macromolecular mechanochemistry and the conference closed with concluding remarks given by Kenneth Suslick (University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign). The next Faraday Conference is FD171: Emerging Photon Technologies for Chemical Dynamics and will be held on the 9th-11th July in Sheffield.

Digg This
Reddit This
Stumble Now!
Share on Facebook
Bookmark this on Delicious
Share on LinkedIn
Bookmark this on Technorati
Post on Twitter
Google Buzz (aka. Google Reader)

HOT articles in June

Take a look at our HOT articles for the month of June and let us know your thoughts below. Remember, these are free to access for four weeks!

Crystal growth, transport phenomena and two-gap superconductivity in the mixed alkali metal (K1−zNaz)xFe2−ySe2 iron selenide
Maria Roslova, Svetoslav Kuzmichev, Tatiana Kuzmicheva, Yevgeny Ovchenkov, Min Liu, Igor Morozov, Aleksandr Boltalin, Andrey Shevelkov, Dmitry Chareev and Alexander Vasiliev
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C3CE42664E

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 30th July 2014


Coordination assembly of Borromean structures
Mei Pan and Cheng-Yong Su
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00616J

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 30th July 2014


Weak hydrogen and dihydrogen bonds instead of strong N–HO bonds of a tricyclic [1,2,4,5]-tetrazine derivative. Single-crystal X-ray diffraction, theoretical calculations and Hirshfeld surface analysis
Magdalena Owczarek, Irena Majerz and Ryszard Jakubas
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00571F

 

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 15th July 2014


Electroactive tetrathiafulvalene based pyridine-mono and -bis(1,2,3-triazoles) click ligands: synthesis, crystal structures and coordination chemistry
Thomas Biet and Narcis Avarvari
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00736K

 

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 15th July 2014


A novel azobenzene covalent organic framework
Jian Zhang, Laibing Wang, Na Li, Jiangfei Liu, Wei Zhang, Zhengbiao Zhang, Nianchen Zhou and Xiulin Zhu
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00369A

 

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 15th July 2014


The direct growth of a WO3 nanosheet array on a transparent conducting substrate for highly efficient electrochromic and electrocatalytic applications
Guo-fa Cai, Jiang-ping Tu, Ding Zhou, Lu Li, Jia-heng Zhang, Xiu-li Wang and Chang-dong Gu
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00404C

 

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 15th July 2014


How to print a crystal structure model in 3D
Teng-Hao Chen, Semin Lee, Amar H. Flood and Ognjen Š. Miljanić
CrystEngComm, 2014, 16, 5488-5493
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00371C 

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 8th July 2014


Solid phase microextraction (SPME) combined with TGA as a technique for guest analysis in crystal engineering
Matthew J. Fischer and Alicia M. Beatty
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00419A  

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 8th July 2014


Li2CO3 thin films fabricated by sputtering techniques: the role of temperature on their properties
Lander Rojo, Irene Castro-Hurtado, María C. Morant-Miñana, Gemma G. Mandayo and Enrique Castaño
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00476K 

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 8th July 2014


Glycine homopeptides: the effect of the chain length on the crystal structure and solid state reactivity
Aaron J. Smith, Farukh I. Ali and Dmitriy V. Soldatov
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00630E

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 8th July 2014


A study of the step-flow growth of the PVT-grown AlN crystals by a multi-scale modeling method
Wei Guo, Julia Kundin, Matthias Bickermann and Heike Emmerich
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00175C

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 8th July 2014


Synthesis of ferromagnetic cobalt nanoparticle tipped CdSe@CdS nanorods: critical role of Pt-activation
Lawrence J. Hill, Nathaniel E. Richey, Younghun Sung, Philip T. Dirlam, Jared J. Griebel, In-Bo Shim, Nicola Pinna, Marc-Georg Willinger, Walter Vogel, Kookheon Char and Jeffrey Pyun
CrystEngComm, 2014, Advance Article
DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00680A

Graphical Abstract

Free to access until 8th July 2014

Digg This
Reddit This
Stumble Now!
Share on Facebook
Bookmark this on Delicious
Share on LinkedIn
Bookmark this on Technorati
Post on Twitter
Google Buzz (aka. Google Reader)

Formation of kidney stones

Human kidney stones contain over 200 components, most significantly, anhydrous uric acid (UA, below) and its dihydrate (UAD).  When UAD is present, UA is also, however the reverse isn’t always true. This  suggests the conversion of UAD to UA may be a significant step in the formation of kidney stones.  A deeper understanding of how the stones form could inform strategies to prevent their formation and to disperse them once formed.

uric acid

A new paper in CrystEngComm looks at the relationship between UAD and UA under physiologically relevant conditions.  The authors studied the behaviour of UAD in aqueous solution at body temperature (37oC), both at various pHs in the presence of a buffer and in an artificial urine solution. In aqueous solution at acidic pH values, the conversion of UAD occured via a slow dissolution, followed by recrystallization, to form UA over 42 hours. At neutral pH, the final product formed was uric acid monohydrate (UAM), which was obtained either directly or via a UA intermediate. In urine solution, UA formation was much faster (complete in 30 hours) and crystals were much smaller.

The rate limiting step is believed to be the dissolution of UAD, with the timescale of the UA formation explaining why UAD is rarely found in the absence of UA.  Future studies will look at how other urinary components and/or additives can affect UA formation.

For more information, see the full paper:

Solution-mediated phase transformation of uric acid dihydrate
Janeth B. Presores and Jennifer A. Swift
CrystEngComm, 2014, DOI: 10.1039/C4CE00574K

_______________________________________________________________________________________________________

Gwenda KydGwenda Kyd has a PhD in metallocarborane chemistry from the University of Edinburgh. Other research work includes the spectroscopic study of the structure of glasses and organometallic electron-transfer reactions and the preparation of new inorganic phosphors.  She has recently published a book on chemicals from plants.

Digg This
Reddit This
Stumble Now!
Share on Facebook
Bookmark this on Delicious
Share on LinkedIn
Bookmark this on Technorati
Post on Twitter
Google Buzz (aka. Google Reader)

Top 10 most downloaded CrystEngComm articles

During the first quarter of 2014 (January, February and March) the most downloaded CrystEngComm articles were:

Layered organic–inorganic hybrid perovskites: structure, optical properties, film preparation, patterning and templating engineering 
Ziyong Cheng and Jun Lin 
CrystEngComm, 2010, 12, 2646-2662 
DOI: 10.1039/C001929A 

Rare earth fluorides upconversion nanophosphors: from synthesis to applications in bioimaging 
Song Wang, Jing Feng, Shuyan Song and Hongjie Zhang 
CrystEngComm, 2013, 15, 7142-7151 
DOI: 10.1039/C3CE40679B  

The synthesis of a novel Ag–NaTaO3 hybrid with plasmonic photocatalytic activity under visible-light 
Dongbo Xu, Min Chen, Shuyan Song, Deli Jiang, Weiqiang Fan and Weidong Shi 
CrystEngComm, 2014, 16, 1384-1388 
DOI: 10.1039/C3CE41919C 

Facile Cl-mediated hydrothermal synthesis of large-scale Ag nanowires from AgCl hydrosol  
Wenlong Yang, Jingjing Li, Yijun Zhong, Haisheng Qian, Zhengquan Li and Yong Hu 
CrystEngComm, 2013, 15, 2598-2600 
DOI: 10.1039/C3CE26925F  

Synthesis of Cu2O/ZnO hetero-nanorod arrays with enhanced visible light-driven photocatalytic activity  
Xinwei Zou, Huiqing Fan, Yuming Tian and Shijian Yan 
CrystEngComm, 2014, 16, 1149-1156 
DOI: 10.1039/C3CE42144A 

A new synthetic route to hollow Co3O4 octahedra for supercapacitor applications 
Yuebin Cao, Fangli Yuan, Mingshui Yao, Jin Ho Bang and Jung-Ho Lee 
CrystEngComm, 2014, 16, 826-833 
DOI: 10.1039/C3CE41840E  

Enhanced reactive oxygen species on a phosphate modified C3N4/graphene photocatalyst for pollutant degradation 
YuLin Min, Xian Feng Qi, QunJie Xu and YouCun Chen 
CrystEngComm, 2014, 16, 1287-1295 
DOI: 10.1039/C3CE41964A 

Synthesis of graphene–ZnO nanorod nanocomposites with improved photoactivity and anti-photocorrosion  
Zhang Chen, Nan Zhang and Yi-Jun Xu 
CrystEngComm, 2013, 15, 3022-3030 
DOI: 10.1039/C3CE27021A  

Characterizing crystal growth by oriented aggregation 
R. Lee Penn and Jennifer A. Soltis 
CrystEngComm, 2014, 16, 1409-1418 
DOI: 10.1039/C3CE41773E  

Polymorphism in cocrystals: a review and assessment of its significance  
Srinivasulu Aitipamula, Pui Shan Chow and Reginald B. H. Tan 
CrystEngComm, 2014, 16, 3451-3465 
DOI: 10.1039/C3CE42008F

Interesting? Let us know your thoughts in the comment section below:

Direct submissions to CrystEngComm can be made here: http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/ce

Digg This
Reddit This
Stumble Now!
Share on Facebook
Bookmark this on Delicious
Share on LinkedIn
Bookmark this on Technorati
Post on Twitter
Google Buzz (aka. Google Reader)

Core-shell nanorods with the best of both worlds

Posted on behalf of Josh Campbell, web writer for CrystEngComm 

A new paper in CrystEngComm details the successful synthesis of tungsten oxide (WO3) mixed amorphous/crystalline nanostructures. These 1D, hexagonal nanorods show electrochromic performances that combine the high optical modulation and quick response times of amorphous WO3 with the improved stability of crystalline phases.

Researchers synthesised the nanostructures using a two-step hydrothermal process by growing the crystalline core first before the amorphous shell on the rod’s surface. They found that the thickness of the amorphous shells could be varied by altering the length of the second step. They used sodium cations to stop the conversion of the hexagonal WO3 phase to the monoclinic form encouraging the formation of the rod architectures by promoting growth along the c-axis.

The large surface area of the amorphous shells allowed for rapid bleaching and coloration as most of the electrolyte ions were kept away from the surface of the core. The cores of the structures helped increase the stability of the material by increasing its density and crystallinity.

WO3 core-shell nanorods 

Getting a balance between amorphous and crystalline properties is important in electrochromic device performance. Materials scientists have studied amorphous WO3 thin films extensively as they show fast response times and high coloration efficiency. Unfortunately they make for unstable devices due to their disordered structures.

Researchers have since discovered that crystalline WO3 offers much better stability due to its dense and ordered structure but lacks the performance needed for practical applications. Nanostructures with the best of both worlds may allow increased property control and performance in future devices.

Read the full article for more details: 

Facile synthesis of one-dimensional crystalline/amorphous tungsten oxide core/shell heterostructures with balanced electrochromic properties
Yung-Chiun Her and Chia-Chun Chang
CrystEngComm, 2014, DOI10.1039/C4CE00430B 


Josh Campbell Josh Campbell is a PhD student, currently at the University of Southampton, UK studying crystal structure prediction of organic semiconductors. He received his BSc from the University of Bradford.
Digg This
Reddit This
Stumble Now!
Share on Facebook
Bookmark this on Delicious
Share on LinkedIn
Bookmark this on Technorati
Post on Twitter
Google Buzz (aka. Google Reader)

Nanostructures for removing NOx from exhausts.

Iron vanadate (FeVxOy) nanostructures have shown very good performance in sensors, lithium batteries and as catalysts.  Their properties are strongly related to the shape and surface area of the particles and this makes the controllable preparation of one dimensional (1D) nanostructures (i.e. nanowires or nanorods), with large surfaces areas, a target for scientists.

A new paper reports a simple hydrothermal technique which achieves this.   The length of the particles can be adjusted simply by varying the pH of the reaction mixture between pH 4 and pH 6, with longer wires favoured at higher pH, as shown in the diagram below.  Using this methodology, lengths from several micrometers to several millimetres can be obtained and the ratios of diameters to lengths can also be varied from 10 to over 1000. In addition, the pore sizes in the nanostructures can also be controlled using the same method of pH variation.

Tunable nanostructures via hydrothermal syntheses

There are four steps in the  formation of the nanostructures – dissolution, anisotropic growth (i.e. growth in one direction), Ostwald ripening (a process where smaller particles dissolve and deposit on larger particles to achieve more thermodynamically stable particles) and, finally, pore formation by loss of water molecules.

A sample of one of the prepared nanostructures (FeVO4 nanorods) was tested for use in selective catalytic reduction (SCR) of NO with NH3 as the reduction of NOx emissions from diesel engines is important to reduce air pollution.  The nanorods proved stable and selective under typical reaction conditions and, in addition, were resistant against two major catalyst poisons present in exhaust fumes, H2O and SO2.

For more information, read the full paper using the link below:

Hydrothermal growth and characterization of length tunable porous iron vanadate one-dimensional nanostructures
Lei Huang, Liyi Shi, Xin Zhao, Jing Xu, Hongrui Li, Jianping Zhang and Dengsong Zhang
CrystEngComm, 2014, DOI: 10.1039/C3CE42608D

_______________________________________________________________________________________________________

Gwenda KydGwenda Kyd has a PhD in metallocarborane chemistry from the University of Edinburgh. Other research work includes the spectroscopic study of the structure of glasses and organometallic electron-transfer reactions and the preparation of new inorganic phosphors. Currently, she is writing a book on chemicals from plants

Digg This
Reddit This
Stumble Now!
Share on Facebook
Bookmark this on Delicious
Share on LinkedIn
Bookmark this on Technorati
Post on Twitter
Google Buzz (aka. Google Reader)