Nav: Home

Elsevier announces new partnership with the Society of Powder Technology Japan

October 27, 2008

New York, 27 October 2008 - Elsevier announced today a new partnership with The Society of Powder Technology Japan (SPTJ), to publish their international journal Advanced Powder Technology (http://www.elsevier.com/locate/apt), commencing January 2009.

Advanced Powder Technology integrates all aspects of research on powder engineering and technology through publication of original research papers and reviews, including translations of papers originally published in Japanese. Advanced Powder Technology addresses both fundamental and applied aspects of powder and particulate material research making the bimonthly journal a valuable resource for researchers in both academia and industry.

Editor-in-Chief, Professor Yasushige Mori, commented: "On behalf of our society, SPTJ, I would like to express my gratitude for the 'joint venture' with Elsevier to publish Advanced Powder Technology worldwide and promote its further internationalization. We are making use of this opportunity to invite distinguished researchers from around the world to join our editorial board and to contribute to a feature series of review papers."

Publisher Louise Morris adds "I am delighted to be working in partnership with SPTJ to further develop Advanced Powder Technology and am excited about the opportunities to broaden the reach of the journal while delivering additional high quality content to our ScienceDirect customer base"
-end-
About Society of Powder Technology Japan

The Research Association of Powder Technology was established in 1956. After a successful period of activity spanning more than two decades, the association changed its name to the Society of Powder Technology, Japan (SPTJ: http://www.sptj.jp/) on January 1st, 1978. In addition to organization of its own regular meetings and cooperation with the World Congress Particle Technology and the Asian Powder Technology Symposium, SPTJ publishes its own official journal, the Journal of Powder Technology, Japan. Active for more than half a century, the Journal of Powder Technology Japan, a Japanese-language publication, has published over 540 issues to date. In response to Society members' demand for a publication in the English language, the quarterly journal Advanced Powder Technology was established in 1990 as the international journal of SPTJ, and has been published bimonthly since 2003. In cooperation with the Association of Powder Process Industry and Engineering, JAPAN (APPIE: http://www.appie.or.jp/english/index.html), SPTJ continuously contributes to the advancement, and leads the development, of the field of powder and particle technology worldwide.

About Elsevier

Elsevier is a world-leading publisher of scientific, technical and medical information products and services. Working in partnership with the global science and health communities, Elsevier's 7,000 employees in over 70 offices worldwide publish more than 2,000 journals and 1,900 new books per year, in addition to offering a suite of innovative electronic products, such as ScienceDirect (http://www.sciencedirect.com/), MD Consult (http://www.mdconsult.com/), Scopus (http://www.info.scopus.com/), bibliographic databases, and online reference works.

Elsevier (http://www.elsevier.com/) is a global business headquartered in Amsterdam, The Netherlands and has offices worldwide. Elsevier is part of Reed Elsevier Group plc (http://www.reedelsevier.com/), a world-leading publisher and information provider. Operating in the science and medical, legal, education and business-to-business sectors, Reed Elsevier provides high-quality and flexible information solutions to users, with increasing emphasis on the Internet as a means of delivery. Reed Elsevier's ticker symbols are REN (Euronext Amsterdam), REL (London Stock Exchange), RUK and ENL (New York Stock Exchange).

Elsevier

Related Technology Articles:

Technology innovation for neurology
TU Graz researcher Francesco Greco has developed ultra-light tattoo electrodes that are hardly noticeable on the skin and make long-term measurements of brain activity cheaper and easier.
April's SLAS Technology is now available
April's Edition of SLAS Technology Features Cover Article, 'CURATE.AI: Optimizing Personalized Medicine with Artificial Intelligence'.
Technology in higher education: learning with it instead of from it
Technology has shifted the way that professors teach students in higher education.
Post-lithium technology
Next-generation batteries will probably see the replacement of lithium ions by more abundant and environmentally benign alkali metal or multivalent ions.
Rethinking the role of technology in the classroom
Introducing tablets and laptops to the classroom has certain educational virtues, according to Annahita Ball, an assistant professor in the University at Buffalo School of Social Work, but her research suggests that tech has its limitations as well.
The science and technology of FAST
The Five hundred-meter Aperture Spherical radio Telescope (FAST), located in a radio quiet zone, with the targets (e.g., radio pulsars and neutron stars, galactic and extragalactic 21-cm HI emission).
AI technology could help protect water supplies
Progress on new artificial intelligence (AI) technology could make monitoring at water treatment plants cheaper and easier and help safeguard public health.
Transformative technology
UC Davis neuroscientists have developed fluorescence sensors that are opening a new era for the optical recording of dopamine activity in the living brain.
Do the elderly want technology to help them take their medication?
Over 65s say they would find technology to help them take their medications helpful, but need the technology to be familiar, accessible and easy to use, according to research by Queen Mary University of London and University of Cambridge.
Technology detecting RNase activity
A KAIST research team of Professor Hyun Gyu Park at Department of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering developed a new technology to detect the activity of RNase H, a RNA degrading enzyme.
More Technology News and Technology Current Events

Trending Science News

Current Coronavirus (COVID-19) News

Top Science Podcasts

We have hand picked the top science podcasts of 2020.
Now Playing: TED Radio Hour

Making Amends
What makes a true apology? What does it mean to make amends for past mistakes? This hour, TED speakers explore how repairing the wrongs of the past is the first step toward healing for the future. Guests include historian and preservationist Brent Leggs, law professor Martha Minow, librarian Dawn Wacek, and playwright V (formerly Eve Ensler).
Now Playing: Science for the People

#565 The Great Wide Indoors
We're all spending a bit more time indoors this summer than we probably figured. But did you ever stop to think about why the places we live and work as designed the way they are? And how they could be designed better? We're talking with Emily Anthes about her new book "The Great Indoors: The Surprising Science of how Buildings Shape our Behavior, Health and Happiness".
Now Playing: Radiolab

The Third. A TED Talk.
Jad gives a TED talk about his life as a journalist and how Radiolab has evolved over the years. Here's how TED described it:How do you end a story? Host of Radiolab Jad Abumrad tells how his search for an answer led him home to the mountains of Tennessee, where he met an unexpected teacher: Dolly Parton.Jad Nicholas Abumrad is a Lebanese-American radio host, composer and producer. He is the founder of the syndicated public radio program Radiolab, which is broadcast on over 600 radio stations nationwide and is downloaded more than 120 million times a year as a podcast. He also created More Perfect, a podcast that tells the stories behind the Supreme Court's most famous decisions. And most recently, Dolly Parton's America, a nine-episode podcast exploring the life and times of the iconic country music star. Abumrad has received three Peabody Awards and was named a MacArthur Fellow in 2011.