Thanks to the hard work of Argonne experts and worldwide partners, the safety and availability of medical radioisotopes is far more secure.
Argonne researchers win defense programs award for nuclear safety work
Argonne researchers receive award for work securing America’s stockpile.
Chicago Pile 1: A bold nuclear physics experiment with enduring impact
Enrico Fermi’s Chicago Pile 1 experiment in 1942 launched an atomic age, an unrivaled national laboratory system, fleets of submarines, cancer treatments and the unending promise of clean nuclear energy. Argonne National Laboratory builds on its legacy.
Argonne nuclear engineer Yung Liu wins Special Achievement Award from RFID Journal
Argonne nuclear engineer Yung Liu was honored by RFID Journal for his work creating RFID technologies to track nuclear material shipments.
Argonne’s Paul Dickman honored with nuclear waste management achievement award
Paul Dickman has been named a Waste Management Symposium Fellow for 2020.
New Argonne 3D printing method could transform recycling material behind vital medical isotope
For the first time in the U.S., Argonne scientists have used 3D printing to scale up the recycling of the precursors of an important medical isotope.
Argonne nuclear engineer J’Tia Hart selected to Crain’s Chicago Business “40 Under 40”
Argonne nuclear engineer J’Tia Hart has been named to Crain’s Chicago Business’s “40 Under 40” list, which recognizes young leaders in a variety of fields.
Six degrees of nuclear separation
For the first time, Argonne scientists have printed 3D parts that pave the way to recycling up to 97 percent of the waste produced by nuclear reactors. From left to right: Peter Kozak, Andrew Breshears, M Alex Brown, co-authors of a recent Scientific Reports article detailing their breakthrough. (Image by Argonne National Laboratory.)
Earthquake or underground explosion?
Sandia National Laboratories researchers, as part of a group of National Nuclear Security Administration scientists, have wrapped up years of field experiments to improve the United States’ ability to differentiate earthquakes from underground explosions, key knowledge needed to advance the nation’s monitoring and verification capabilities for detecting underground nuclear explosions.