In addition to working on magnet projects for the lab, MS&T cooperates with industry and other laboratories on a variety of magnet technology projects, including CICC, resistive, series connected hybrid and YBCO magnets. These projects cover the range of analysis, design, materials, component development and testing, coil fabrication, cryogenics, system integration and testing.
A 40-T superconducting magnet would enable scientists to run their experiments longer at peak field in a more stable, homogenous magnetic field.
A high-field and high-homogeneity demonstration magnet using Bi-2212 round wire: A first mammal in the age of NMR dinosaurs.
Successfully tested in 2017, this magnet is the world's most powerful superconducting magnet — by a long shot.
The MagLab has designed, built and tested a 41 tesla resistive magnet, the strongest in the world.
The lab’s flagship magnet, the 45 tesla hybrid is composed of a 33.5 tesla resistive magnet nested in an 11.5 tesla outsert.
In November 2016, the MagLab successfully tested a 36 tesla series connected hybrid (SCH) magnet that breaks the record for field homogeneity for a high-field magnet, will enable new science with a magnetic field that is both very high and very stable, and will operate much more cheaply than comparable magnets.
The Split-Florida Helix (SFH) magnet is the first modern powered magnet optimized for advanced optical spectroscopy techniques requiring wide, free-space access to samples.
The Pulsed Field Facility has the world’s only scientific program that has delivered scientific results in non-destructive magnetic fields up to and exceeding 100 tesla.
This magnet is currently a world-unique capability that allows the user to specify the magnetic field profile optimized for the investigation of physics in very high magnetic fields.
At 21.1 tesla, this is the strongest MRI scanner in the world for small animals. It is located in the MagLab's Tallahassee headquarters.
The MagLab is playing a key role in the design and construction of a new 45 tesla hybrid magnet to be located at the High Field Magnet Lab at Radboud University in Nijmegen, The Netherlands.