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Lab 70th anniversary lattice printed by Gabe Guss
// S&T Highlights
LLNL engineers and scientists have developed a method for detecting and predicting strut defects in 3D-printed metal lattice structures during a print through a combination of monitoring, imaging techniques and multi-physics simulations.
image of a black hole
// S&T Highlights
A new review of the current breakthroughs in the creation of electron-positron pair plasma, its main challenges and the future of the field, co-authored authored by LLNL physicist Hui Chen appears in Physics of Plasmas
Front covers of the journals Nature Chemistry and Inorganic Chemistry
// S&T Highlights
A new approach developed at LLNL allows for the study of radioactive and/or precious elements in a much more efficient way, requiring 1,000 times less materials than previous state-of-the-art methods, without compromising the data quality.
photo of IBM 704 computer at LLNL in 1956
// A Look Back
LLNL mathematician helps FORTRAN became the first computer language standard, opening the door to modern computing.
LLNL researchers Fady Najjar and Garry Maskaly
// S&T Highlights
New research led by Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory provides a better understanding of ejecta production, which has been the subject of broad interest for more than 60 years throughout the scientific community.
Serac wrapper created this multi-material design
// S&T Highlights
Engineers at LLNL have taken major strides towards closing the gap between the Lab’s manufacturing and design capabilities.
DOE Secretary's Achievement Awards art
// Recognition
LLNL employees, participating in five project teams, recently earned Department of Energy (DOE) Secretary’s Honor Achievement Awards.
Image of MgB2 crystallites
// S&T Highlights
A collaboration including scientists from LLNL, Sandia National Laboratories, the Indian Institute of Technology Gandhinagar and Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory has created 3-4 nanometer ultrathin nanosheets of a metal hydride that increase hydrogen storage capacity.
Annie Kersting headshot
// Recognition

The American Chemical Society recently elected LLNL’s Annie Kersting to serve as vice chair of the Division of Nuclear Chemistry and Technology for a three-year term.

Particle A0037, a fragment from asteroid Ryugu
// S&T Highlights

In collaboration with an international team, LLNL scientists looked at the isotopic composition of oxygen, carbon and manganese-chromium in two asteroid particles to help determine the source of the water and timing of the chemical reactions