High-resolution structure revealed by the National Synchrotron Light Source at Brookhaven Lab could lead to design of more effective drugs with fewer side effects.
Thirty-two researchers from DOE national labs are elected as American Physical Society Fellows.
Nanostructured surface textures—with shapes inspired by the structure of moths' eyes—prevent the reflection of light off silicon, improving conversion of sunlight to electricity.
01.30.15 Researchers reveal a new solution-based hot-casting technique that allows growth of highly efficient and reproducible solar cells from large-area perovskite crystals.
01.30.15 Computational scientists now have the opportunity to apply for the upcoming Argonne Training Program on Extreme-Scale Computing (ATPESC), to take place from August 2-14, 2015.
01.28.15 The idea of computing systems based on controlling atomic spins just got a boost from new research performed at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and the U.S. Department of Energy's (DOE) Brookhaven National Laboratory.
A superconducting magnet begins its journey from SLAC laboratory in California to Brookhaven Lab in New York. Read More
Berkeley Lab’s nanotechnology enlivens Nanosys’ displays, enhancing the color and saving energy. Read More
Engineer whose pioneering work contributed to visual effects used in The Lord of the Rings, Pirates of the Caribbean movies to speak at National Finals in Washington, D.C. Read More » (18KB)
UConn researcher Bryan Huey has uncovered new information about the kinetic properties of multiferroic materials that could be a key breakthrough for scientists looking to create a new generation of low-energy, highly efficient, instant-on computers.
A new process developed by a team of University of Michigan engineers can sprout microscopic spikes on nearly any type of particle may lead to more environmentally friendly paints and a variety of other innovations.
One of the key holdups in the march toward more efficient sustainable energy could soon be answered thanks, in part, to UT researchers.
The Office of Science (SC) is the single largest supporter of basic research in the physical sciences in the United States.