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  • Author or Editor: Amol A. Kulkarni x
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In this Section of the journal, the literature on continuous flow synthesis (primarily organic synthesis and functional materials) from the period of January to March 2017 is presented. All the publications are listed ordered by journal name, with a Review article appearing at the end. The range of reactions performed in flow and number of multistep flow synthesis are seen to increase rapidly.

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In this section of the journal, the literature on continuous-flow synthesis (primarily organic synthesis and functional materials) from the period of January–March 2015 is presented. All the publications are listed and ordered by journal name, with review articles grouped at the end. This time, there is no section on highlighted articles; however, from the next issue, a succinct overview of specific publications will be included in this section. From the next issue, some publications having engineering principles relevant to flow synthesis will also be included in this list with specific highlights that will give new insights on flow synthesis.

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In this section of the journal, the literature on continuous-flow synthesis (primarily organic synthesis and functional materials) from the period of April to June 2015 is presented. All the publications are listed and ordered by journal name, with a review article appearing at the end. With a few special issues on flow synthesis that would be appearing in other journals in coming months, the list of publications in this area is expected to grow rapidly towards the end of this year.

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In this Section of the journal, the literature on continuous flow synthesis (primarily organic synthesis and functional materials) from the period of April — June 2016 is presented. All the publications are listed ordered by journal name, with a Review article appearing at the end. In this quarter the number of papers on continuous flow organic synthesis is relatively less as a few special issues are forthcoming. It is interesting to observe that the number of papers on continuous flow oxidation are more than ever before!

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In this Section of the journal, the literature on continuous flow synthesis (primarily organic synthesis and functional materials) from the period of July – September 2016 is presented. All the publications are listed ordered by journal name, with 8 Review articles appearing at the end. In this quarter the number of papers on continuous flow organic synthesis is relatively more and with a few special issues planned in the coming months this number will increase significantly. There are many ‘firsts’ achieved in flow synthesis in the last quarter, but the most noticeable ones include the synthesis of Water-Stable Covalent Organic Frameworks and flow synthesis using in-situ generated chlorine!

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In this Section of the journal, the literature on continuous flow synthesis (primarily organic synthesis and functional materials) from the period of October — December 2016 is presented. All the publications are listed ordered by journal name, with two Review articles appearing at the end. In this quarter the number of papers on continuous flow organic synthesis is relatively less as a few special issues are planned in the coming months. Two contributions on machine learning for optimization in flow synthesis and the scale-up of continuous flow reactors from Eli Lilly are the real highlights of this quarter!

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In this section of the journal, the literature on continuous-flow synthesis (primarily organic synthesis and functional materials) from the period of July to September 2015 is presented. All the publications are listed and ordered by journal name, with a few review articles appearing at the end. With a few special issues related to flow synthesis and advances in organic process development, the number of publications on flow synthesis has grown steadily in this period. This also shows the growing interest of the community in adapting to flow synthesis.

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Authors: Victor Sebastian, Saif A. Khan and Amol A. Kulkarni

Continuous-flow synthesis of specific functional materials is now seen as a reliable synthesis approach that gives consistent product properties. This perspective article aims to survey recent work in some of the relevant areas and to identify new domains where flow synthesis of functional materials can be better than the conventional synthesis methods. It also emphasizes the need for developing high-throughput integrated synthesis and screening systems for almost all functional materials so that laboratory-scale recipes can be transformed into reliable manufacturing processes. New areas relevant to functional materials which have remained unexplored in flow synthesis are also highlighted.

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