News & Events

Squeeze, Freeze, Discoveries

In this video, physicist Shanti Deemyad talks about subjecting materials to extreme environments in her pursuit of unusual behaviors that could lead to new inventions.

Left: Matt Kirschner, MagLab programmer. Right: Shamti Deemyad, a physicist at University of Utah.

Grant to Launch Next-Generation Magnets

The National Science Foundation has awarded $4.2 million to the MagLab to determine the best way to build the high-temperature superconducting magnets of the future.

Options for creating high-temperature superconducting magnet coils.

How Do MRI Machines Work?

Watch the latest episode of See-Thru Science to learn how radio waves and strong magnets combine to create pictures of the inside of our bodies.

How ignition coils work.

Pinning and Melting in a Quantum Wigner Crystal

Scientists working at the MagLab stablished experimental evidence for the long sought-after transition of a small, two-dimensional sheet of electrons to a solid state.

Temperature dependence of the differential resisitivity.

New State in Tantalum Arsenide

For the first time, using very strong magnets and very low temperatures, scientists have observed a phenomenon known as the chiral anomaly.

Electrical resistivity of TaAs for temperatures from 20K to 0.7K.

Find out what's going on at the MagLab by reading the latest news and features, catching a quick video, or viewing our calendar.

One Lab, Three Locations

 
Map of MagLab locations and institutions.

The MagLab is a partnership among Florida State University, the University of Florida and Los Alamos National Laboratory. Our seven facilities offer a variety of tools and techniques for exploring physics, chemistry, biology and engineering in an interdisciplinary, collaborative environment.

Latest News & Features


Last modified on 8 February 2018