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Argonne maintains a wide-ranging science and technology portfolio that seeks to address complex challenges in interdisciplinary and innovative ways. Below is a list of all articles, highlights, profiles, projects, and organizations related specifically to cosmology.

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  • Adrian C. Pope

    Adrian is a physicist, astronomer, and computational scientist working at the intersection of data, computing, and statistical methods for cosmological inference.
  • Salman Habib

    Salman has research activities in physical science, ranging from high energy physics to cosmology. He also leads projects in the areas of algorithms & computational methods, high-performance computing, and advanced statistical methods & machine learning.
  • Katrin Heitmann

    Katrin Heitmann is the Deputy Division Director for the HEP Division at Argonne National Laboratory. She is a Physicist and Computational Scientist.
  • Eve Kovacs

    Eve Kovacs began her career in theoretical particle physics but now works on cosmology. Her interests include production of mock sky catalogs for sky surveys, galaxy formation & modeling and the exploration of cosmological applications of machine learning
  • Stephen E. Kuhlmann

    Steve Kuhlmann is interested in topics such as dark energy and dark matter, and in new instrumentation that can help understand these topics.
  • Bob Wagner

    Within the High Energy Physics Division, Bob Wagner leads the Detector R&D Group which develops novel instrumentation to support the division science programs.
  • Nuclear Structure

    Argonne physicists work to understand the structure of nuclei, both stable and radioactive, found here on Earth and produced in the cosmos.
    Physics Division Nuclear Structure
  • Neutrino Physics

    With precise knowledge of neutrino mixing, it is now possible to start using neutrinos as a tool to understand why the universe is built from matter rather than antimatter -- one of the fundamental questions of the universe.
  • Cartography of the cosmos

    There are hundreds of billions of stars in our own Milky Way galaxy. Estimates indicate a similar number of galaxies in the observable universe, each with its own large assemblage of stars, many with their own planetary systems.
    This shows the HACC cosmology simulation, which combines high spatial and temporal resolution in a large cosmological volume.