The Project 8 and He6-CRES collaborations use a new technique to set an upper limit on neutrino mass and prepare to test the nature of the weak force.
High resolution isotope analysis of the algal microbiome identifies ecological strategies not predicted by genome content.
FAIR (findable, accessible, interoperable, reusable) principles facilitate the use of large data sets by human and machine researchers.
As a PuRe Data Resource, the Materials Project makes data easier to find, access, and reuse.
Nuclear physicists have found the location of matter inside the proton that comes from the strong force – a fundamental force that holds protons together.
The first application of High-Throughput Chromosome Conformation Capture (Hi-C) Metagenome Sequencing to soil captures phage-host interactions at the time of sampling.
Improving genome engineering with quantum biology and artificial intelligence.
A measurement tracking ‘direct’ photons from polarized proton collisions points to positive gluon polarization.
Scientists engineered a model bacterium’s genetic code to make it virus-resistant and unable to exchange genetic material or grow without special media.
Scientists compared data on galaxy clusters from simulations and telescopes to check if the observed data is representative enough to test theory.
Forefront nuclear physics capabilities and machine-learning data analyses combine to generate new information on quantum energy levels in sulfur-38.
Turning a long-standing user facility into a data center helped increase space at Brookhaven National Laboratory while saving money and materials.
Voronoi tessellation meshes focus on sea ice areas of interest and reduce computer resource needs.
While the SNO+ experiment is focused on particle physics, it has also revealed insights into using neutrinos for nuclear non-proliferation.
A newly discovered excited state in radioactive sodium-32 has an unusually long lifetime, and its shape dynamics could be the cause.
Scientists investigate neutrinoless double beta decay through neutrino mass and the nuclear structure of germanium-76.
A new, more precise model of turbulence is helping scientists better understand how heat moves through the ocean.
New theoretical work indicates that the future Electron Ion Collider can be used to measure the shape of atomic nuclei.
A new approach to materials by Joshua Zide and his team turns semiconductors into nanocomposites with different properties and new applications.
Measurements of the nuclear structure of cesium-136 open a new channel for measurements of astrophysical neutrinos and searches for dark matter.
Snowpack in mountains acts as water storage for downstream communities. They could face low-to-no snow winters under certain emissions scenarios.
The Department of Energy and The French Alternative Energies and Atomic Energy Commission (CEA) have a rich history of scientific and technological cooperation spanning many fields and projects.
Solving atomic structure and binding for improved antiviral drugs.
Machine learning and artificial intelligence accelerate nanomaterials investigations.
Scientists develop a multimodal imaging approach to study microbe–semiconductor biohybrids at the single-cell to single-molecule level.
New computational methods “fingerprint” polymer motions under flow.
Scientists have developed simulations of millions of galaxies to help them accurately interpret data from future state-of-the-art telescopes.
Crystalline nanoribbons synthesized to resonate with infrared light for imaging, sensing, and signaling pass a crucial test.
Experiment at Oak Ridge National Laboratory’s High Flux Isotope Reactor precisely measures the antineutrino energy spectrum.
New tools borrowed from quantum computing will improve the detection of X-rays and gamma-rays.
Scientists discover a mechanism for plant-microbe interactions.
Understanding defects paves the way for longer lifetimes for sodium-ion batteries — and lower energy storage costs.
Scientists and engineers are in the process of building and testing the infrastructure for the Deep Underground Neutrino Experiment.
Scientists take pictures of a nuclear reaction in the laboratory to understand processes inside the cores of stars.
A graphene-insulator coating enables scientists to tune the energy required to liberate electrons from semiconductors.
Ultrafast X-ray studies reveal the existence of Superionic Ice XIX, which could explain the unusual magnetic fields of icy giant planets.
Computer scientists are developing new software to help astrophysicists interpret data from the Dark Energy Spectroscopic Instrument.
Nuclear theorists study muon capture on deuteron to understand proton-proton fusion and the hydrogen burning phases of stars.
A tungsten carbide catalyst can produce a hydrocarbon from carbon dioxide at high rates and high efficiency.
A unique study of a key reaction in X-ray burst nucleosynthesis bolsters the theoretical models used to calculate reaction rates.
A team of researchers developed a more accurate way to interpret simulations, helping expand our knowledge of colliding black holes.
By collecting the locations of 1,000-plus chloroplast-associated proteins, the atlas offers insights into protein functions and chloroplast organization.
New results will help physicists interpret experimental data from particle collisions and better understand the interactions of quarks and gluons.
Scientists freeze and cut a battery in half to look inside and reveal why it fails.
As they studied the structure of nuclei, scientists at DOE’s Brookhaven National Laboratory found a new form of quantum entanglement.
MemHC improves the efficiency of complex supercomputer physics calculations by optimizing memory management.
Researchers find a way to improve the stability of hybrid organic-inorganic crystals called mixed halide-perovskites, a promising material for solar cells.
Scientists illuminate the quantum dynamics of electrons in highly excited molecules.
Scientists at Michigan State University are studying unique energy levels in rare nuclei.
A molecule found in combustion on Earth and surrounding some stars can lead to the formation of an important organic hydrocarbon.