Science and Technology

in the News

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Man stanading next to large scientific equipment
// A Look Back
The discovery of carbon-14 leads to accelerator mass spectrometry at Livermore.
Two scientists sit at table with lab machinery
// S&T Highlights
Livermore and three other institutions are seeking to develop a multi-pathogen vaccine that will protect against three bacterial biothreat pathogens.
Cover of Materials Today journal with illustration of spheres and streak ending at hot spot
// Journal Covers
Demonstrates a multiscale simulation framework coupling that can quantitatively predict tailored microstructure formation in laser processed Ti-Nb.
Two rows of four images of graphs with complex curves
// Journal Covers
This study computationally explores using high-resolution inelastic x-ray scattering at x-ray free electron laser facilities to probe the temperature of a material in high-pressure shock or ramp compression.
Cover of book with title-case lettering
// Journal Covers
This book includes chapters on machine learning, image analysis, and data segmentation contributed by Livermore scientists.
Illustration of a planet with an open section and a solid spherical core inside
// S&T Highlights
Researchers have experimentally determined the high-pressure melting curve and structural properties of pure iron up to nearly 10,000,000 atmospheres.
Award title, above, with seven people facing camera below
// Recognition
For the fourth consecutive year, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory has been honored with a Glassdoor Employees’ Choice Award, recognizing the Best Places to Work in 2022.
Drawing of Pandora (right), planet (center), and host star (left)
// S&T Highlights
NASA has approved the Pandora mission, co-led by the Goddard Space Flight Center and Livermore.
Three simulations of hundreds of proteins in sheets superimposed on image of supercomputer
// S&T Highlights
A multi-institutional team has developed a multiscale model revealing the importance of lipids to the signaling dynamics of RAS, a family of proteins whose mutations are linked to many cancers.
Richard Klein next to AAS logo
// Recognition
Livermore physicist Richard Klein has been selected as a 2022 fellow of the American Astronomical Society.