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Spiraling laser light reveals how topological insulators lose their ability to conduct electric current on their surfaces.
: Against a black background, thin, glowing red wires at top impinge on the hexagonal surface of a translucent mass. Small white dots travel along the edges of the surface in two directions. Within the mass, two orange cones meet at their tips.
Waves of magnetic excitation sweep through this exciting new material whether it’s in superconducting mode or not – another possible clue to how unconventional superconductors carry electric current with no loss.
A brightly colored top is seen spinning between two layers of gray, purple and red spheres representing atoms in a nickel oxide superconductor.
An extension of the Stanford Research Computing Facility will host several data centers to handle the unprecedented data streams that will be produced by a new generation of scientific projects.
SRCF-II
Researchers discover they contain a phase of quantum matter, known as charge density waves, that’s common in other unconventional superconductors. In other ways, though, they’re surprisingly unique.
Artist's illustration shows quantum states called superconductivity and charge density waves atop an atomic lattice of balls and sticks
They’ll work on experiments that search for dark matter particles and exotic neutrino decays that co...
side-by-side portraits of a man and a woman
After almost two decades of synchrotron experiments, Caltech scientists have captured a clear pictur...
The nuclear pore and its components.
SLAC researchers contributed to the design, construction, testing and analysis of the experiment, wh...
Bubble-like glass lenses inside a white cylindrical apparatus.
Gustavo Cezar wears two colorful hats as an engineer with SLAC’s GISMo lab.
SLAC engineer Gustavo Cezar stands at a dairy farm in Central California.
Toro and Schuster are being recognized for their contributions to the design of experiments that use...