Read our latest news below, or use the Archives list on this page for older press releases.
MagLab users have discovered that magnetism is key to understanding the behavior of electrons in high-temperature superconductors.
New research explores the power of intersecting identities in a young Black woman’s STEM experience.
Researchers reveal how carbohydrates form plant biomass, information that may lead to new biorenewable energy solutions.
Learn how the MagLab's high-field magnets are helping uncover the secrets of "forever chemicals."
Carlos R. Villa who is usually surrounded by K-12 students now joins a list of prestigious honorees recognized by the Tallahassee Scientific Society for his contributions to science education
New research has potential applications in quantum computing and introduces a new way to measure the secrets of superconductivity.
Molecular architecture of fungal cell walls and the structural responses to stresses revealed in new paper.
As humanity continues its exploration of the universe, the low-gravity environment of space presents unusual challenges for scientists and engineers.
New funding will explore the mysteries of the Platinum group elements to investigate possible alternatives to rare and expensive materials used in an array of clean energy applications.
The world's next most powerful superconducting magnet will be designed at the National High Magnetic Field Laboratory.
National Maglab Chief Scientist Appointed to President’s Council of Advisors on Science and Technology
Laura Greene is joining a prestigious group of advisors on US science and technology.
Researchers believe the ocean oxygenation occurred over a few tens of thousands of years, a very brief period in Earth’s geological history.
Researchers define calculation framework to explain why electrons traveling in any direction in a strange metal follow the "Planckian limit.”
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.