Thanks to funding from a prestigious fellowship, this MagLab geochemist will learn more about ancient climate change and shed light on modern climate change in the process.

MagLab Chief Scientist Laura Greene recognized by the Tallahassee Scientific Society for her exemplary career achievements in science and contributions to science education and outreach.

New study resolves a longstanding paleoclimate mystery.

High B/T Facility Director

Meisel received his B.A., M.S., and Ph.D. degrees in physics from Northwestern University in 1980, 1981, and 1983, respectively. After a one-year postdoctoral position at Northwestern, he became a NATO Postdoctoral Fellow at the Laboratoire de Physique des Solides at the Université de Paris-Sud in France; his stay was extended a second year with funding from the French government. In late 1986, he moved to the University of Florida (UF) as an assistant research scientist in the Department of Physics, where he worked on the design of the Microkelvin Laboratory building and on the design and installation of adiabatic demagnetization cryostats. Meisel has been a full professor at UF since 1998. He was recognized as a fellow of the American Physical Society in 2009 and was awarded an honorary doctoral degree from P.J. Šafárik University in Slovakia in 2010, where he was also a Fulbright Scholar in 2013. He has been a visiting professor at the Shull Wollan Center of the Joint Institute for Neutron Sciences at Oak Ridge National Laboratory; P.J. Šafárik University; the Center for Advanced High Magnetic Field Science at Osaka University in Japan; Northwestern University; and the Kamerlingh Onnes Laboratory in Leiden, the Netherlands. His experimental low-temperature and high magnetic field research has included quantum fluids and solids, heavy fermion superconductors, and low dimensional quantum molecular magnetism.

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Photo credit: Stephen Bilenky

Rising from his post as deputy director, Mark Meisel plans to introduce new instruments and techniques to the facility.

With a prestigious prize from the National Science Foundation, MagLab chemist Yan-Yan Hu hopes to boost the performance of materials by engineering them with the best possible flaws.

Physicist Christianne Beekman and chemist Yan-Yan Hu have been recognized as outstanding early-career researchers by the National Science Foundation.

With a prestigious prize from the National Science Foundation, MagLab physicist Christianne Beekman will do "atomic-level engineering" on ultra-thin materials with promising properties.

Researchers at the National MagLab will study the role sodium plays in this painful disease and test treatments that could offer relief.

Two MagLab teams tried marrying vastly different technologies to build a new type of magnet: the Series Connected Hybrid. Decades later, has the oddball pairing panned out?

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