Science and Technology

in the News

News Center

Visualization of blood vessel
// S&T Highlights
Livermore scientists have paired 3D-printed, living human brain vasculature with advanced computational flow simulations to better understand tumor cell attachment to blood vessels.
Antarctic iceberg
// S&T Highlights
Researchers find that more than 50 percent of the world’s oceans already could be impacted by climate change.
X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy data and electron microscope image of nickel copper alloy catalysts
// S&T Highlights
A research team optimizes catalyst performance by studying the effect of pretreatment-induced nanoscale structural and compositional changes on catalyst activity and long-term stability.
W. Lawrence Gates, the chief scientist and first leader of LLNL’s PCMDI.
// A Look Back

The end of World War II heralded an era of population growth throughout the nation and especially in the State of California, where many returning soldiers and their families settled.

Earthquake simulation
// S&T Highlights
A Livermore team has published new supercomputer simulations of a magnitude 7.0 earthquake on the Hayward Fault, the highest-ever resolution ground motion simulations on this scale.
Richard Leach
// Recognition
SPIE, the International Society for Optics and Photonics, elected Livermore research engineer Richard Leach as a senior member.
Simulation of arterial blood flow
// S&T Highlights
A research team has combined machine learning, 3D printing, and high-performance computing simulations to accurately model blood flow in the aorta.
Complex cultured neuronal network
// S&T Highlights
Livermore researchers have increased the complexity of neuronal cultures grown on microelectrode arrays.
Composite image of a white dwarf star inside a NIF hohlraum.
// S&T Highlights
Researchers at Livermore and an international team of collaborators have developed an experimental capability for measuring the basic properties of matter at the highest pressures thus far achieved in a controlled laboratory experiment.
Pair of diamonds in compression with models of prebiotic compounds
// S&T Highlights
Massive compressive shearing forces generated by the tidal pull of Jupiter-like planets on their rocky ice-covered moons may form a natural reactor that drives simple amino acids to polymerize into larger compounds.