SLAC/Stanford scientists and their colleagues find a new way to efficiently convert CO2 into the building block for sustainable liquid fuels.
The studies could lead to a new understanding of how high-temperature superconductors operate.
The next revolutionary X-ray laser in a class of its own, LCLS-II, is under construction at SLAC, with support from four other DOE national laboratories.
A new way to arrange the hard-working atoms in this part of an exhaust system could lower the cost of curbing pollution from automotive engines.
At SLAC’s FACET facility, researchers have produced an intense electron beam by 'sneaking’ electrons into plasma, demonstrating a method that could be used in future compact discovery machines that explore the subatomic world.
Stanford researchers have made a significant advance in the development of artificial catalysts for making cleaner chemicals and fuels at an industrial scale.
The SLAC scientists will each receive $2.5 million for their research on fusion energy and advanced radiofrequency technology.
This early-career scientist has undertaken challenging projects with significant implications for lithium-ion batteries.
The technique can be used to study molecular phenomena and the forming and breaking of chemical bonds.
Physicist Tor Raubenheimer explores the world by climbing rocks and designing particle accelerators.