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Toro and Schuster are being recognized for their contributions to the design of experiments that use particle accelerators to search for dark matter particles.
Knowing a magnet’s past will allow scientists to customize particle beams more precisely in the future. As accelerators stretch for higher levels of performance, understanding subtle effects, such as those introduced by magnetic history, is becoming more critical.
A magnet on a test stand inside SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory.
Edelen draws on machine learning to fine tune particle accelerators, while Kurinsky develops dark matter detectors informed by quantum information science.
Side by side photographs of a woman and a man.
The Small Business Innovation Research Program brings government and private industry together to develop next-generation X-ray optics for LCLS-II.
A narrow two-mile long building stretches through trees and foothills.
After decades of experience in the DOE lab system and as director of a leading synchrotron light sou...
Portrait photo of bearded man with glasses against a green landscape
By revealing the chemistry of plant secretions, or exudates, these studies build a basis for better...
Plant secretion from what is called
Scientists discover superconductivity and charge density waves are intrinsically interconnected at t...
A beam of light lands on a series of squiggly lines. Where the beam lands, the lines are straight.
The facility, LCLS-II, will soon sharpen our view of how nature works on ultrasmall, ultrafast scale...
LCLS-II cooldown
Researchers discover that a spot of molecular glue and a timely twist help a bacterial enzyme conver...
An illustration shows the pocket in an enzyme called ECR where the carbon fixing reaction takes place.