New kind of quantum Hall state observed in graphene superlattices.
A MagLab chemist has determined how the flu virus tunnels into cells, paving the way for new treatments.
Albert Migliori wins the top instrumentation prize of the American Physical Society.
State-of-the-art ion cyclotron resonance magnet system offers researchers significantly more power and accuracy than ever before.
Experiment marks first time an iron-based high-temperature superconductor works as a strong magnet.
A trio of recent awards reflects the interdisciplinary strength of the lab.
National Academy of Science member Laura Greene started as the MagLab's chief scientist on August 17, bringing more than 20 years of scientific expertise and teaching experience to the world's largest and highest powered magnet lab.
Researchers working at the National MagLab have identified a material that behaves as a conductor and an insulator at the same time, challenging current understanding of how materials behave, and pointing to a new type of insulating state.
On the road toward a groundbreaking all-superconducting magnet, the MagLab successfully tests a prototype that is already in the record books.
Chris Hendrickson has been named director of lab's ICR Facility, just as the facility prepares to unveil a new world-record instrument built according to his design.
A powerful new software package that interprets highly complex data for scientists studying crude oil is now available to researchers worldwide.
Los Alamos explores experimental path to potential 'next theory of superconductivity'
Are electrons stronger in pairs? MagLab physicists released new research published in Nature Communications that could help answer a looming question about the strength of Cooper pairs in high temperature superconducting materials.
Gwen Graham helps celebrate 20 years of awesome science at an institution dedicated by her dad.
FSU researchers use MagLab's unique 9.4 tesla ICR machine to make discovery.
Explore, watch, learn, play and be astounded at the lab's 20th Open House on Feb. 21, 2015.
Scientists using MagLab magnets bolster theory that quantum fluctuations drive strange electronic phenomena.
The new year means a brand new website for the MagLab with more information, more visuals and a sleek facelift that looks great no matter how you connect.