Using intense pulsed magnetic fields and measurements at low temperatures, MagLab users have found evidence of a long-sought “spin liquid” found in terbium indium oxide (TbInO3)

Study of helium atoms at low temperatures illuminate extreme quantum effects that were earlier predicted.

Very high magnetic fields now enable researchers to understand what surrounds calcium atoms in materials.

With a prestigious prize from the National Science Foundation, MagLab physicist Christianne Beekman will do "atomic-level engineering" on ultra-thin materials with promising properties.

The findings contribute to scientists' understanding of magnetic materials that could point the way to future applications.

MagLab users have modified the critical current of Nb3SN, a material that was thought to be fully exploited, and boosted its performance by 50%.

The compact coil could lead to a new generation of magnets for biomedical research, nuclear fusion reactors and many applications in between.

Thomas Szkopek talks about cool two-dimensional materials and what he learns about them in high magnetic fields.

In a crystalline structure that locks a heavy atom in a metal cage, scientists find a key to materials that can turn heat into electricity, and vice versa.

The observation of topological states coupled with superconductivity represents an opportunity for scientists to manipulate nontrivial superconducting states via the spin-orbit interaction. While superconductivity has been extensively studied since its discovery in 1910, the advent of topological materials gives scientists a new avenue to explore quantum matter. BiPd is being studied using "MagLab-sized fields" by scientists from LSU in an effort to determine if it is indeed a topological superconductor.

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