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Image of Jupiter with water droplet
// HEDS, Press
With gentle pulses from gigantic lasers, scientists at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory transformed hydrogen into droplets of shiny liquid metal using the world’s largest and most energetic laser.
Image of Jupiter with water droplet
// HEDS, LDRD, S&T Highlights
A research team led by scientists at Lawrence Livermore describes optical measurements of the insulator-to-metal transition in fluid hydrogen.
Radiographs of the capsule perturbations
// HEDS, S&T Highlights
Livermore scientists are working to mitigate the adverse effects on National Ignition Facility implosion performance of the gossamer-thin membranes known as “tents” that support the target capsule in the hohlraum.
John Nasstrom at computer
// E&A, Recognition
LLNL's John Nasstrom received the NNSA Administrator’s Distinguished Service Gold Award.
High-altitude cloud formation surrounded by swirling patterns in the atmosphere of Jupiter's North North Temperate Belt region.
// HEDS, S&T Highlights
New research provides a theoretical explanation for why self-organized fluid flows called zonal jets or “zonal flows” can be suppressed by the presence of a magnetic field.
Methane gas venting to the atmosphere
// E&A, S&T Highlights
Lawrence Livermore and its partners are using microbes to convert carbon dioxide directly to renewable natural gas.
Input4MIPS logo
// E&A, S&T Highlights
Livermore scientists are collecting, archiving, and documenting climate data sets to support coordinated climate modeling activities.
IMPEDE®, a medical device used to treat bleeding abnormalities
// BIO, S&T Highlights, TECH TRANSFER
The Food and Drug Administration has approved the use of a medical device in humans partly developed at Livermore.
Dawn Shaughnessy in the lab.
// NCI, Recognition
Lawrence Livermore chemist Dawn Shaughnessy, whose team helped discover six new elements on the periodic table, has been elected a fellow of the American Chemical Society.
Simulation of Earth's seasonal trends
// E&A, S&T Highlights
For the first time, scientists from Lawrence Livermore and five other organizations have shown that human influences significantly impact the size of the seasonal cycle of temperature in the lowest layer of the atmosphere.