Featured Articles

The Southern Ocean's clouds can cool the Earth by reflecting sunlight that would otherwise be absorbed by the darker ocean below. 07.20.15From the Labs

How Clouds Get Their BrightnessExternal link

Scientists at Pacific Northwest and Los Alamos national laboratories, along with colleagues at the University of Leeds and the University of Washington, show that marine life cultivates half of the summer cloud droplets over the Southern Ocean. Read MoreExternal linkage

SINGLE uses in situ TEM imaging of platinum nanocrystals freely rotating in a graphene liquid cell to determine the 3D structures of individual colloidal nanoparticles. 07.17.15From the Labs

A Most Singular Nano-Imaging TechniqueExternal link

Berkeley Lab’s SINGLE provides images of individual nanoparticles in solution. Read MoreExternal linkage

The Stanford Synchrotron Radiation Light Source Facility at Dusk.07.07.15Article

It All Comes to Light

New advances, including light sources, allow for non-destructive techniques for examining old artifacts. Read More »

Collaborating scientists (left to right) Eric Stach, Dmitri Zakharov, Anatoly Frenkel, and Yuanyuan Li at a transmission electron microscope (TEM) in the Center for Functional Nanomaterials. 06.29.15From the Labs

X-Rays and Electrons Join Forces To Map Catalytic Reactions in Real-TimeExternal link

New technique combines electron microscopy and synchrotron x-rays at Brookhaven Lab to track chemical reactions under real operating conditions. Read MoreExternal linkage

NREL researchers are experimenting with adding wind and photovoltaic solar energy systems at the Amundsen-Scott Research Station at the South Pole. 06.22.15Article

Summer in the Arctic

Researchers supported by the Office of Science are doing ‘cool’ new research this summer. Read More »

A team led by Argonne National Lab’s Dr. Vojislav Stamenkovic and Berkeley Lab’s Professor Peidong Yang designed platinum-nickel nanoframes with multilayered platinum skin structure. The structure catalyzes the oxygen reduction reaction (shown here) on the surface.06.15.15Article

The Perils of Platinum

Curtailing precious metal use to bring new energy storage and production online. Read More »

The National Energy Research Scientific Computing Center, the workhorse supercomputer for Office of Science researchers, is used by scientists across the country, including the University of Massachusetts at Amherst and Sandia National Laboratories in New Mexico.06.10.15Article

Mapping the Impact of Research Infrastructure

New online map shows the broad use of supercomputers, light sources, and other tools. Read More »

One of the first collisions in the CMS detector at the record-high energy of 13 TeV, taken during testing for the second run of the Large Hadron Collider in late May. 06.03.15From the Labs

U.S. Joins the World in a New Era of Research at the Large Hadron ColliderExternal link

New LHC data gives researchers from around the world their best chance yet to study the Higgs boson and search for dark matter and new particles. Collaborators in the effort include scientists from the Department of Energy’s Brookhaven, Fermilab, Berkeley and Oak Ridge national laboratories. Read MoreExternal linkage

Tons of volcanic ash entered the atmosphere in 2010 when the Icelandic volcano erupted. 05.28.15From the Labs

From Fire to IceExternal link

Volcanic ash proves inefficient cloud ice maker. Read MoreExternal linkage

Simulation of the expanding debris from a supernova explosion (shown in red) running over and shredding a nearby star (shown in blue). 05.20.15From the Labs

Supernova Hunting with SupercomputersExternal link

Berkeley Lab researchers provide “roadmap” and tools for finding and studying Type Ia supernovae in their natural habitat. Read MoreExternal linkage

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