The scientists and engineers at the U.S. Department of Energy’s (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory conduct groundbreaking research in a wide variety of fields to address the nation’s scientific challenges.
For nuclear physicists, the ultimate sleuths, the better the instruments, the better they can understand the subatomic ingredients of our world such as nuclei, the positively charged masses within atoms that contain neutrons and protons.
Huge amounts of organic waste are generated each year in the United States, according to a recent report from the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE). This creates a sizable market for technologies that can convert these wastes into usable products.
Widespread demand for electric vehicles could hinge on batteries that can be charged in minutes instead of hours, and researchers at the Department of Energy’s (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory are on the road to making that happen.
After a five-year, 1.74 billion-mile journey, NASA’s Juno spacecraft entered Jupiter’s orbit in July 2016, to begin its mission to collect data on the structure, atmosphere, and magnetic and gravitational fields of the mysterious planet.