News Archives

05.10.16User Facility

Ultra-fast X-ray Lasers Illuminate Elusive Atomic SpinsExternal link

New x-ray technique reveals never-before-seen, trillionth-of-a-second magnetic fluctuations that transform the electronic and magnetic properties of materials. Read More »

Keji Lai, University of Texas at Austin, received the Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers.05.09.16Profile

The Physics of the Middle: Keji Lai

PECASE recipient develops new ways to study physics at the mesoscale. Read More »

05.09.16From the Labs

Large Hadron Collider Prepares to Deliver Six Times the DataExternal link

After months of winter hibernation, the Large Hadron Collider is once again smashing protons and taking data. The LHC will run around the clock for the next six months and produce roughly 2 quadrillion high-quality proton collisions, six times more than in 2015 and just shy of the total number of collisions recorded during the nearly three years of the collider’s first run. Read More »

University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee 05.09.16University Research

Split-Second Imaging Sheds Light on Biology’s Grand QuestionsExternal link

In a groundbreaking experiment with the world’s fastest camera, a team of physicists – led by the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee ­– documented the fundamental processes of a chemical reaction unfolding in real time. Read More »

05.09.16User Facility

Speedy Ion Conduction in Solid electrolytes Clears Road for Advanced Energy DevicesExternal link

A team led by the Department of Energy’s Oak Ridge National Laboratory has used state-of-the-art microscopy to identify a previously undetected feature, about 5 billionths of a meter (nanometers) wide, in a solid electrolyte. Read More »

05.09.16User Facility

Visualizing the Lithiation of a Nanosized Iron-Oxide Material in Real TimeExternal link

A team of researchers from Brookhaven National Lab, the University of Pennsylvania, and the University of Maryland, College Park, has developed an electron microscopy technique to visualize atomic-scale reaction pathways and track phase changes in lithium-ion battery materials. Read More »

President Barack Obama joins recipients of the Presidential Early Career Award for Scientists and Engineers (PECASE) for a group photo in the East Room of the White House, May 5, 2016. 05.06.16Announcement

Honoring Federally-Funded Scientists and Engineers at the Forefront of Research and DiscoveryExternal link

President Obama welcomed more than 100 leading scientists and engineers from around the world to thank them for their work on some of the most challenging and complex issues in science and technology. Read More »

05.05.16User Facility

SLAC’s Historic Linac Turns 50 and Gets a MakeoverExternal link

SLAC’s 2-mile-long linac, the longest linear accelerator ever built, produced its first particle beams 50 years ago and has been the lab’s backbone for accelerator-driven science ever since. Read More »

University of Texas at Austin 05.05.16University Research

UT Researcher Sheds Light on 'Cosmic Dark Ages,' Re-IonizationExternal link

A team from the University of Texas at Austin are creating a massive simulation of the birth of the universe on the Titan supercomputer cluster housed at the Oak Ridge Leadership Computing Facility. The simulation spans over 300 million cubic light years on a grid made up of 4,096 cells on each axis — over 69 billion cells in total. Read More »

05.05.16From the Labs

How Ameriflux Helped Determine the Impact of the 2012 U.S. Drought on the Carbon CycleExternal link

To map the carbon flux across the nation during the 2012 drought, an international team of scientists used a network of 22 “carbon-sensing” towers in the continental United States - part of the Ameriflux network, a community of scientists and sites that measure ecosystem carbon, water, and energy fluxes in North and South America. Read More »

Last modified: 11/20/2013 6:03:07 AM