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Welcome to the website of the Dial-a-Molecule EPSRC Grand Challenge Network. Here you can find information about the network and our activities.
Make sure you check out our funding opportunities and keep in touch by subscribing to our mailing list to receive regular updates via our newsletter.
There is a wealth of information available on the Dial-a-Molecule vision via the Roadmap and Themes & Focus Areas pages.
See the people behind Dial-a-Molecule and if you want to get involved just contact the Network Coordinator Kelly Kilpin.
Having trouble finding a piece of information? Try the sitemap or contact Kelly.




Event Alert: From Big Data to Chemical Information

Dial-a-Molecule, in partnership with the RSC CICAG are hosting a meeting to explore the challenges presented by Big Data in chemistry.  Join us on 22 April to explore the problems of data overload, opportunities that large data sets can present, and potential IT solutions to help chemists obtain information and knowledge from data repositories.  

Exclusive ECR Event – Making Molecules to Make Materials

Dial-a-Molecule and Beyond the Molecule: Directed Assembly are joining forces to host an Exclusive ECR Event.  If you are an ECR from either of the two Networks and interested in joining your peers to discuss research, form collaborations and speak to Industrial and Funding Reps in a relaxed environment, then read more here!

Upcoming Event: Closed Loop Optimisation of Synthesis

Upcoming Event: Closed Loop Optimisation of Synthesis

Are you interested in leveraging computers to take the drudge out optimisation for synthesis? Join Dial-a-Molecule and leaders in the field next April for a one day meeting on how to 'Close the Loop'! Program is out now!

Meeting Report: ‘Chemical Sciences in the 21st Century: The role of 3D Printing’

Chemical Sciences in the 21st Century: The Role of 3D Printing: Find the highlights from the meeting here

elnItemManifest – A metadata schema for accessing and processing ELN records

In order to exploit the vast body of currently inaccessible chemical information held in Electronic Laboratory Notebooks (ELNs) it is necessary not only to make it available but also to develop protocols for discovery, access and ultimately automatic processing. The ability to draw on the body of accumulated chemical knowledge in order to predict or
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