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Greg Boebinger, director of the Florida State University-headquartered National High Magnetic Field Laboratory, has been named a member of the National Academy of Sciences.
MagLab researchers visualized vortex tubes in a quantum fluid, findings that could help scientists better understand turbulence in quantum fluids, superconductors and beyond.
The experiment is the first to use the new duplex magnet at the National MagLab's Pulsed Field Facility at Los Alamos.
New research to understand how processing impacts bismuth-based superconducting wires could help power future magnets or particle accelerators.
Evidence indicates that this Antarctic airburst is the largest known airburst ever.
Made with high-temperature superconductors, the National MagLab's newest instrument offers researchers strength and stability to explore quantum materials.
A story of synergistic science showcases how theory and experimental research teamed up to yield first direct evidence of the nature of superconductivity in a promising material called magic-angle twisted bilayer graphene.
The science fun moves online with live virtual sessions, video demos, all-access virtual tours and online games.
New research finds evidence that Earth's water originated in asteroids.
Tallahassee Company MagCorp to Partner with National MagLab.
Marcelo Jaime recognized for his contributions to experimental physics in high magnetic fields.
A new experimental technique allowed physicists to precisely probe the electron spins of an intriguing compound and uncover unexpected behavior.
David Larbalestier is the first Florida State faculty member ever to receive the honor.
Research on MagLab science camp yields a framework for better understanding how to encourage girls and underrepresented minorities in STEM's most male-dominated field.
Grant from the U.S. Department of Energy will further research that will help make the next generation of high-energy particle accelerators.
MagLab researchers show that exposure to sun and water causes thousands of chemicals to leach from roads into the environment.
Columbia researchers first to discover a quantum fluid—fractional quantum Hall states, one of the most delicate phases of matter—in a monolayer 2D semiconductor; finding could provide a unique test platform for future applications in quantum computing.
Using a novel technique, researchers uncover secrets hidden deep below the surface of our planet.
New insights challenge current understanding of how ion transport through some cell membranes works.
As head of nuclear magnetic resonance at the MagLab's Tallahassee headquarters, Rob Schurko hopes to expand capabilities and build new magnets.