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Bruce Remington with APS logo
// Recognition
Bruce Remington has been honored with the American Physical Society’s 2023 George E. Duvall Shock Compression Science Award.
Journal cover ACS Letters with vertical ornage beam hitting wavy surface
// S&T Highlights
Livermore scientists have devised a method to fabricate all-solid-state lithium metal batteries.
Journal cover ACS Letters with vertical ornage beam hitting wavy surface
// Journal Covers
Researchers report on an ultrafast sintering method based on CO2 laser scanning with the assistance of a heating stage to process garnet-type solid-state electrolytes.
Illustration of hexagonal arrangement of spheres
// S&T Highlights
Livermore scientists develop a copper–titanium catalyst to mitigate use of precious metals.
Mike Owen, Katie Kumamoto and Megan Bruck Syal at the DART Impact Event at Johns Hopkins University
// S&T Highlights
Members of Livermore’s DART spacecraft discuss being present at mission control during he world’s first planetary defense technology demonstration.
Rick Kraus
// Recognition
Livermore research scientist Richard Kraus is the recipient of the inaugural American Physical Society’s 2023 Neil Ashcroft Early Career Award for Studies of Matter at Extreme High Pressure Conditions.
Photo collage of John Clauser and Nobel medal
// S&T Highlights
John Clauser, an experimental physicist who spent a decade at Livermore, has been awarded the 2022 Nobel Prize in Physics, along with French scientist Alain Aspect and Austrian scientist Anton Zeilinger.
Illustration of the symbol for chemical element flerovium
// S&T Highlights
An international research team has succeeded in studying the chemical properties of the superheavy element flerovium — element 114.
Illustration of DART spacecraft and LICIACube near asteroid just before impact
// S&T Highlights
A new paper led by LLNL walks through a detailed “dress rehearsal” for interpretation of the DART asteroid mission's experiment’s data.
One particle composed of m any crystals highly magnified
// S&T Highlights
An international team has determined that one specific particle on the asteroid Ryugu can shed light on the unaltered initial materials from its parent body.