Identifying Abnormal Hemoglobin
With the powerful 21T ICR magnet, researchers can characterize hemoglobin faster and more accurately, providing doctors a new way to personalize medicine.
Long-Sought Spin State found in Terbium Indium Oxide
Unique material has quantum state that could be useful for quantum computing.
Nobel prize-winning physicist John Robert Schrieffer, who played a key role during the MagLab's early years in Tallahassee, has died at the age of 88.
A Year at the MagLab
Want to understand the scope and impact of the National MagLab in just a few minutes? Check out this short-and-sweet brochure.
Scientists use our magnets to explore semiconductors, superconductors, newly-grown crystals, buckyballs and materials from the natural world — research that reveals the secret workings of materials and empowers us to develop new technologies.
Scientists here are working to optimize petroleum refining, advance potential bio-fuels such as pine needles and algae, and fundamentally change the way we store and deliver energy by developing better batteries.
Latest Science Highlights
Identification of abnormal hemoglobin from human blood
19 August 2019
Precise determination of hemoglobin sequence and subunit quantitation from human blood for diagnosis of hemoglobin-based diseases.
Unusual “Spin Liquid” quantum state found in TbInO3
19 August 2019
Using intense pulsed magnetic fields and measurements at low temperatures, MagLab users have found evidence of a long-sought “spin liquid” found in terbium indium oxide (TbInO3)
Safety at the Lab
What Scientists Do at the MagLab