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LLNL collecting carbonate mineral samples
// S&T Highlights
Carbonate minerals are formed when carbon dioxide reacts with magnesium and calcium-rich rocks. But where does that CO2 come from? If it comes from the atmosphere, this process at sufficient scale may be able to reliably draw down atmospheric greenhouse gas levels, according to new research by LLNL scientists.
researcher looking through a microscope
// S&T Highlights
The dangers of coastal erosion are an all-too-familiar reality for the modern residents of California’s iconic mountainous coastal communities. With a new tool, researchers are now bringing historical perspective to the topic of how to manage these disappearing coastlines.
image of Tammy Ma with KRELL logo
// Recognition

The Krell Institute has awarded LLNL physicist Tammy Ma with its 2023 James Corones Award Leadership, Community Building and Communication.

Liz Grace works on the STRIPED FISH ultrashort pulse laser diagnostic
// Recognition

Elizabeth Grace, the High Energy Density Science (HEDS) Center Fellow at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, has won a 2023 Springer Thesis Award for her work in short-pulse laser physics.

Design physicist Annie Kritcher is named to TIME100 list
// Recognition

Time has named Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory design physicist Andrea “Annie” Kritcher to its annual list of the 100 most influential people in the world.

Image of uranium listing on periodic table
// S&T Highlights

The different forms of uranium, known as allotropic forms, are of great interest to scientists.

Front view of the assembled Legacy Survey of Space and Time camera
// S&T Highlights

A Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory engineer is among those sharing a Department of Energy award for contri

Presenation at Kavli Frontiers of Science symposium
// Recognition

Staff scientists Alison Christopherson and Art Pak have been elected Kavli fellows of the U.S. National Academy of Sciences (NAS).

Women looking at computer code cards
// A Look Back
Programmable electronic computers gradually supplanted human computers over the course of the 1950s, but women found ways to remain in the new field of computing.
Cover of Fundamental Research in High Energy Density Science report
// S&T Highlights

The National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine released a report, Fundamental Research in High Energy Density Science