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 Image made from X-ray scans of single crystal sapphire spheres
// S&T Highlights
Researchers find principles underlying velocity scaling and dispersion in wave transmission through grainy particle arrangements.
Bio-Rad's QX200 Droplet Digital PCR (ddPCR) System
// S&T Highlights
Livermore's technology transfer team has opened up multiple fronts to aid the nation’s efforts against the SARS-CoV-2 virus that causes COVID-19.
Federica Coppari and Erin Nuccio
// Recognition
Two Livermore scientists, Federica Coppari and Erin Nuccio, are recipients of the Department of Energy’s Office of Science Early Career Research Program award.
Dividing breast cancer cell
// S&T Highlights
Biologists from Livermore have found another mechanism that affects the maintenance and expansion of malignant breast cancer cells: electric signals in the tumor microenvironment.
Composite of Sierra computer and National Ignition Facility
// S&T Highlights
Livermore scientists report that surrogate models supported by neural networks can perform as well, and in some ways better, than computationally expensive simulators.
Nebula formed by supernova
// S&T Highlights
A team of researchers including scientists from Livermore details the first quantitative measurements of the magnetic field structure of plasma filamentation.
Diagram of “brain-on-a-chip” device
// S&T Highlights
LLNL researchers have developed a way to computationally model the activity and structures of neuronal communities as they grow and mature on the device over time.
// S&T Highlights
Following weeks of prototyping, Livermore is partnering with private industry to mass-produce a simple mechanical ventilator developed for COVID-19 patients that has been authorized for emergency use by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
Two scientists
// S&T Highlights
Livermore researchers are working with other Department of Energy national labs on technologies to improve the speed and accuracy of tests for COVID-19.
Artist’s rendition of cone-shaped nanostructures
// S&T Highlights
Lawrence Livermore scientists have discovered a new method to add an antireflective metasurface (ARMS) layer on laser optics glass that’s so durable, it can survive getting “smooshed.”