This graphic shows the semi-cubic structure of perovskite materials, and how they would fit into a solar power...
3 reasons we're closer than you think to an #algae-fueld future - http://1.usa.gov/1MXzDlb
3 Reasons We’re Closer to an Algae Future than You Think
04/05/57. #MarshallIslands natives traveled to Argonne to measure levels of radiation levels in their bodies following accidental exposure to weapons testing in their region. #TBT
ARM Climate Research Facility, the world’s largest #climate research site ditches isolation for the integrated approached - http://1.usa.gov/1IpviD8
Aussie's opt for 50% renewables by 2030 - http://bit.ly/1DJr5cs
The second in a series about the connections that make great science
Leveraging to Lead is a Q&A series that seeks to explore the people and the connections they make while in the process of conducting groundbreaking science.Phil Laible is a biophysicist in Argonne’s Biosciences Division. Phil worked with Jessica Linville, a postdoc, on a biofuels project for which s…
In 1953, pioneering computer scientist Jean F. Hall manipulates Argonne's first digital computer, AVIDAC, purchased for the Physics Division for a mere $250K. #womeninstem
This is the "first photo to ever show the entire sunlit side of the Earth." Taken by NASA - National Aeronautics and Space Administration's using #DSCOVR
More » http://1.usa.gov/1HMrvk0
What if you could get a quicker ROI on your solar panels using new materials? - http://1.usa.gov/1HMfqv1
South America as the world's carbon sink by switching to low-carbon agriculture? Ponta Grossa State University researcher João Carlos de Moraes Sá explains how on his visit to #Argonne
From trash to treasure. Our first installment of Leveraging to Lead features a front-line researcher wanting to turn your waste into #renewable #energy - http://linkd.in/1Mq4g2z
2013 Science Bowl Model Car Competition
Linda Young, Director of Argonne's X-Ray Science Division, discusses upgrades to the lab's Advanced Photon Source.
Chemist Xiaoping Wang measures the stability of a platinum cathode electrocatalyst.
Nuclear engineer Laural Briggs reviews pressure distribution results from a 217-pin fuel assembly simulation. The simulation was computed by Argonne's Nek5000 large eddy simulation tool on the IBM Blue Gene/P Intrepid supercomputer.
Margaret Butler helps assemble the ORACLE computer with Oak Ridge National Laboratory engineer Rudolph Klein. In 1953, ORACLE was the worldâs fastest computer. Designed at Argonne, it was constructed at Oak Ridge. Butler was a pioneering scientist who spent her career at the forefront of computer science and nuclear energy. Her spirit, drive, and analytical talents led to a lifetime of scientific contributions during an era when women were a rarity in a major scientific setting.
Argonne's Lynn Trahey prepares lithium-oxygen batteries for controlled environment testing.
Argonne nanoscientist Elena Rozhkova is studying ways to enlist nanoparticles to treat brain cancer. This nano-bio technology may eventually provide an alternative form of therapy that targets only cancer cells and does not affect normal living tissue.
Center for Nanoscale Materials Division Director Amanda Petford-Long (right) leads a tour of the CNM for Idaho National Laboratory Director John Grossenbacher (middle) and INL Deputy Director David Hill on February 18, 2010.
Pam Sydelko is the Deputy Associate Laboratory Director, Energy Sciences and Engineering.
Agronomist Cristina Negri collects poplar samples to measure the pollutants sucked from the earth.