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A sample of 3D printed steel
// Press
Here’s a look at some of the most impressive things 3-D printers made this year, as well as what their creations portend for the future.
Three scientists examine an injection vial
// S&T Highlights
A Lawrence Livermore biomedical technology that can deliver vaccines and drugs inside the human body has been licensed for use in cancer treatments.
Livermore computer scientist Marisol Gamboa
// Recognition
Marisol Gamboa, computer scientist and associate division leader for the Global Security Computing Applications Division at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, was selected to serve as a role model to young women.
Heather Enright (left) and Anna Belle hold the brain-on-a-chip device and a microelectrode array.
// S&T Highlights
Livermore scientists and engineers have developed a “brain-on-a-chip” device aimed at testing and predicting the effects of biological and chemical agents, disease, or pharmaceutical drugs on the brain.
Graphic of carbon capture process
// S&T Highlights
Livermore scientists have developed a new CO2 separation technology using molten hydroxide.
Stills from film of nuclear test
// S&T Highlights
Lawrence Livermore researchers released 62 newly declassified videos of atmospheric nuclear tests films that have never before been seen by the public.
The High-Repetition-Rate Advanced Petawatt Laser System
// S&T Highlights
The L3-HAPLS (High-Repetition-Rate Advanced Petawatt Laser System), developed by Livermore, has been installed at the ELI Beamlines Research Center in the Czech Republic.
Nano Letters journal cover
// Journal Covers
A Livermore–University of California Santa Cruz team report a new method for fabricating ultralight, conductive silver aerogel monoliths with predictable densities using silver nanowires.
Three scientists in neural laboratory
// S&T Highlights
Thin-film microelectrode arrays produced at the Laboratory have enabled development of an automated system to sort brain activity by individual neurons.
Complex 3D parts built in a photoresin
// S&T Highlights
Researchers at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory and their collaborators have discovered how to build complex 3D parts in a fraction of the time of traditional layer-by-layer printing using a process called volumetric 3D printing.