Daya Bay neutrino experiment publishes a new result on its first search for a "sterile" neutrino.
Findings made possible with NERSC resources and Berkeley Lab code.
Scientists at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory developed a more efficient way to crunch climate numbers.
10.02.14 Martin L. Perl, a professor emeritus of physics at Stanford University and SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory and winner of the 1995 Nobel Prize in physics for discovery of the tau lepton, died Sept. 30 at Stanford Hospital in Palo Alto at the age of 87.
09.30.14 The U.S. Department of Energy Joint Genome Institute (DOE JGI), a DOE Office of Science user facility, has announced that 32 new projects have been selected for the 2015 Community Science Program (CSP).
09.29.14 During the competition, students will participate in a fast-paced verbal forum to solve technical problems and answer questions from all branches of science and math.
A possible sign of dark matter will eventually become clear, according to promising signs from the Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer experiment. Read More
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory has developed a sleek, simple and inexpensive way to turn a cell phone into a high powered, high quality microscope that can be used to identify biological samples in the field. Read More
Rapid charging and draining doesn’t damage lithium ion electrode as much as thought. Read More
A team of environmental scientists and engineers from Clemson University, the University of South Carolina and South Carolina State University will use grant to make a direct positive impact on South Carolina in the advancement of monitoring, remediation and disposal of radioactive contaminants.
University of Chicago physicists have shown that a group of scientists were incorrect when they concluded that a mysterious effect found in superfluids indicated the presence of solitons—exotic, solitary waves.
Mathematicians from Brown University have introduced a new element of uncertainty into an equation used to describe the behavior of fluid flows.
The Office of Science (SC) is the single largest supporter of basic research in the physical sciences in the United States.