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We welcome contributions to our cross-journal collections across our energy and environmental science journals showcasing research that advances the following UN SDGs. State the following in your Comments to the Editor when you submit your next paper on these themes:
Fundamental environmental research is welcomed, alongside modelling, fieldwork, applied studies, policy work and studies at the environmental and social science interface. Studies that enhance holistic environmental understanding, for example by connecting different environmental compartments, linking to human health and wellbeing, and joining up other disciplines, are particularly welcome.
Truly interdisciplinary, the journal welcomes research from any field related to the environmental sciences, global environmental change, and sustainability science. Inclusive collaboration across research disciplines is important for scientific advancement and as such, we welcome studies from a broad range of topics including:
Critical reviews must be a critical evaluation of the existing state of knowledge on a particular facet of environmental science. They should be timely and provide insights based on existing literature. They should be of general interest to the journal's wide readership.
All submitted manuscripts must include an Environmental Significance Statement (120 words maximum) that should categorically state how the work is significant. This statement should be different from the abstract and set the work in a broader context regarding environmental science. It should aim to answer the following questions.
Cells secrete extracellular vesicles (EVs), nanoscale biological packages that contain complex mixtures of molecular cargo. The multiple roles of microbial EVs include their function as carriers for molecular messengers that facilitate interspecies communication and have been studied extensively in mammalian systems. For environmental systems, however, the prevalence, characteristics, and functions of these biological particles are only now being revealed. Here, we argue that the study of microbial EVs in the environment requires biochemical insights from studies of donor and receiving organisms as well as knowledge of soft colloid mobility and interactions with other components of the environment. Such questions of EV function, transport, and environmental impact can be addressed best by harnessing theories and methodologies developed by the biological, colloid, and geochemical sciences.
The emergence of novel pathogenic viruses is a grand challenge of our time that is generally unheeded due to the low pandemic frequency. During a pandemic event such as the present, viral research rapidly permeates into all areas of science and engineering and broad collaborative efforts are made to gain a better understanding of the challenge and to evaluate all potential solutions. A virus can be considered an evolving nanobiomachine, thus the environmental nanoscience community has an opportunity to boldly contribute to progress in areas such as virus fate, transport, and detection and antiviral nanotechnology. This paper through the review of antiviral nanomaterials attempts to support and invigorate this research progress.
This should describe clearly and briefly, with relevant references, both the nature of the problem under investigation and its background. This section should begin with a general introduction to the field(s) of investigation, followed by a discussion of the specific research question or problem being investigated. The current investigation should be set into context against the existing literature, and the novelty and importance to environmental science discussed.
The discussion should explain the meaning of your results and their importance to environmental science. Any claims should be supported by the results. State the impact of your results compared with recent work and relate it back to the research question you posed in your Introduction.