Research Initiatives

Recent Research from our NMR Facility

Metabolic assessment of migraines using ultra-high magnetic fields

Using MagLab-developed NMR pulse sequences, volumes in the rat cortex (pink boxes) are selected to acquire relaxation-enhanced 1H NMR spectra over 3 hours.

Recent Research from our DC Field Facility

Dirac fermions detected via quantum oscillations

Left: Quantum oscillations in CaFeAsF, Right: Fermi surface of CaFeAs.

Recent Research from our AMRIS Facility

Imaging pH levels with a CoII2 MRI Probe

Left: pH-sensitive ratiometric response. Right: A pH map.

Recent Research from the ASC

Modern High-Temperature Superconducting tape found suitable for magnets up to 50 teslas and beyond

Schematic cross-section of the multi-layer REBCO tape conductor in which the REBCO layer is less than 1% of the total thickness of the tape.

Recent Research from our Pulsed Field Facility

Phase diagram of URu2–xFexSi2 in high magnetic fields

Left: Three-dimensional phase diagram for URu<sub>2−x</sub> Fe<sub>x</sub>Si<sub>2</sub> single crystals, with temperature <em>T</em> Right: Normalized critical-field <em>H/H</em><sub>0</sub>

Recent Research from our AMRIS Facility

Imaging current flow in the brain during transcranial electrical stimulation.

Images show (left to right for two different stimulations) the standard MR image, measured electrical current distribution overlaid on MR image, measured electrical current density alone, and simulated current distribution.

Recent Research from the High B/T Facility

Magneto-electric effects in metal-organic quantum magnet.

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Recent Research from our ICR Facility

Targeted annotation of peptides by selective infrared multiphoton dissociation mass spectrometry

Schematic of LC/MS approach that leverages the high IR absorbance of sulfoxides for selective dissociation and discovery of S-sulfonated peptides.

Recent Research from our Pulsed Field Facility

Exciton states in a new monolayer semiconductor

Circularly-polarized optical spectra from 0-65 teslas of monolayers of WSe2.

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.