Fun Readings

  1. Amalia Aggeli, Neville Boden, and Shuguang Zhang.  Self-assembly of peptides in medicine:  two sides of the coin.  Self-assembling Peptide Systems in Biology, Medicine and Engineering.  Aghia Pelagia, Crete, Greece, July 1-6, 1999.  Molecular Medicine Today, 1999.  5, 512-513.  [local pdf]

  2. Shuguang Zhang.  Designing novel materials and molecular machines.  eJournal USA, Economic Perspectives.  October 2005, 22-26.  [local pdf]

  3. Andrea Mershin, Brian Cook, Liselotte Kaiser, and Shuguang Zhang.  A classic assembly of nanobiomaterials.  Nature Biotechnology, 2005.  23 (11), 1378-1379.  [local pdf

  4. Paul Smaglik, editor.  A magnetic hub: Boston.  Naturejobs, May 16, 2002, pp. 4-5.  [local pdf]

  5. Jessica Gorman.  One-upping nature's materials.  Science News, December 2, 2000, 158 (23), 364.  [local pdf]

  6. Jessica Gorman.  Delivering the goods.  Gene therapy without the virus.  Science News.  January 18, 2003, 163, 43-44.  [local pdf]

  7. Elizabeth Pennisi.  Material peptide.  A piece of yeast protein becomes a building block for scientists.  Science News143, 316.  [local pdf]

  8. Letters.  Anonymous.  Science, March 19, 1999, 283, 5409, ProQuest pg. 1849.  [local pdf]

  9. Graham Powell.  A questioning mind.  Nature, 2003.  421, 581.  [local pdf]

  10. Shuguang Zhang.  Cambridge vs. Cambridge: a personal comparison.  An MIT researcher who recently completed a Guggenheim fellowship at the University of Cambridge explains the cultural differences between the two scientific powerhouses.  Nature Network Boston, May 25, 2007.  [local pdf]