Third in a series of profiles on the recipients of DOE’s Office of Science early career awards: Alysia Marino, a University of Colorado scientist who is spending her career tracking down neutrinos and learning their secrets.
Five-time National Science Bowl champion Mira Loma HS keeps an intense – and pizza fueled – training regimen through the summer and fall.
Finding will help scientists better understand the structural properties of materials.
10.02.15 On Monday, October 5th, ESnet will release open source versions of its popular software that enables researchers and educators to monitor and diagram their networks, as well as represent that information in a unified time series.
10.02.15 The Energy Frontier Research Centers’ (EFRCs’) Autumn newsletter looks at the unique approaches different EFRCs are taking to understand basic science and thereby improve solar energy technologies.
10.01.15 Experiments at the Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider (RHIC), and later at the Large Hadron Collider (LHC), have shown that collisions of two large nuclei such as gold or lead melt protons and neutrons to “free” their constituent quarks and gluons, creating a very hot, dense soup of matter’s fundamental building blocks.
Second in a series of profiles on the recipients of DOE’s Office of Science early career awards: Ivan Vitev, a Los Alamos National Lab scientist who shows how the building blocks of matter are organized in Nature’s toy box. Read More »
Berkeley Lab researchers create ultrathin invisibility cloak. Read More
By tracking the transformation of neutrinos, scientists hope to answer fundamental physics questions. Read More
A new $1 million relationship between Michigan State University and ExxonMobil will expand research designed to progress the fundamental science required to advance algae-based fuels.
According to a UNL news release, the five-year grant, funded by the U.S. Department of Energy, intends to help researchers better understand how plants and microbes interact and continue to learn about the growth patterns of sorghum.
Lynn Orr, undersecretary for science and energy at the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE), spoke at MIT Thursday about the department’s newly issued Quadrennial Technology Review, which sums up the top priorities for research over the next four years.
The Office of Science (SC) is the single largest supporter of basic research in the physical sciences in the United States.