Research Initiatives

Recent Research from the High B/T Facility

Special phase transition in lead chromium oxide

Temperature dependence of the dielectric susceptibility for PbCrO3 at different frequencies

Recent Research from our ICR Facility

MagLab develops, shares chemical analysis software

Ion mobility, Natural organic matter, and Petroleomics diagrams

Recent Research from our ICR Facility

A new twist on DNA

Maps of the surface of a helicase protein

Recent Research from our Pulsed Field Facility

New technique for identifying Weyl materials

The torque of NbAs measured in high fields

Recent Research from our AMRIS Facility

Potentially useful compound found in worms opens door to discovery of countless more.

Identification of the chemical structures of the nemamides will enable their biosynthesis in the worm to be studied

Recent Research from our DC Field Facility

With a sufficiently high magnetic field, scientists can manipulate certain phase transitions in some molecules, a discovery that hints at future technological applications.

When placed in a high magnetic field (B), the molecules straightened out significantly.

Recent Research from the ASC

A better superconductor for the Large Hadron Collider

Images of transverse cross-section of a reacted PIT wire with 7 rings of filaments and a typical filament shown in inset

Recent Research from our NMR Facility

"Free" oxide ions detected in silicate glasses

Atomic model of glass showing non-bridging and bridging oxygens, and ‘free’ oxide ions.

Recent Research from our DC Field Facility

Crystallization of spin superlattices using pressure and magnetic field

Pressure-driven tuning of bosonic crystal states in layered model magnet SrCu2(BO3)2.

At the MagLab, our research pertains to materials, energy and life.

Materials Research

Scientists and engineers are on a quest to make products smaller, faster, smarter and stronger. New materials are at the center of this race: They enable the high-tech products that have changed your life and will continue to change it in ways you cannot yet imagine.

Life Research

Scientists working at the MagLab use powerful magnets to learn more about living structures and investigate disease.

Energy Research

Creating, storing and conserving energy — a product for which there is a limited supply and nearly unlimited demand — has been a topic of global conversations for decades.