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.
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.
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.
New State in Tantanum Arsenide
For the first time, using very strong magnets and very low temperatures, scientists have observed a phenomenon known as the chiral anomaly.
One Lab, Three Locations
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.