Argonne was named a 2021 “best place to work for disability inclusion” by Disability:IN, the leading national disability advocacy group.
Researchers report they have directly observed a prototypical version of a class of molecules central to environmental and combustion chemistry. This new knowledge is important to climate change models and the design of more efficient combustion engines.
A century ago, scientists first detected the proton in the atomic nucleus. Yet, much about its contents remains a mystery. Scientists report a new theory for understanding what’s inside protons moving at the speed of light.
- Reviews of Modern Physics
Lithium-ion batteries are common but can pose safety problems. Solid-state batteries are smaller, safer and store more energy. Scientists at Argonne are accelerating a new generation of better batteries.
The Integrated Biochemical and Electrochemical Technologies to Convert Organic Waste to Biopower collaboration has a workforce component that will bring new technologies and new talent from the United States, Canada and Mexico to the bioenergy industry.
Scientists used a nuclear dating technique to study the dynamics of the Floridan Aquifer. The findings show the promise of this emerging technique to help understand geological processes and to forecast the effects of climate change on coastal aquifers.
- Earth and Planetary Science Letters
Early career scientists from around the world got intensive, hands-on training using supercomputers at the coveted Argonne Training Program on Extreme-Scale Computing.
Scientists from Argonne and Michigan State University have completed the first tests using a new particle accelerator to gain insights into the creation of carbon in stars.
Argonne scientists David Awschalom and Oleg Poluektov have received funding from DOE to advance research in quantum information science. The award, announced on July 23, total $73 million and goes to 29 recipients.