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    • 2018-11-21 12:05:40
    • Article ID: 704320

    Department of Energy Announces 32 R&D 100 Award Winners

    U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) researchers have won 32 of the R&D 100 awards given out this year by R&D Magazine. The annual awards are given in recognition of exceptional new products or processes that were developed and introduced into the marketplace during the previous year. The R&D 100 Awards were presented on Friday, November 16th in Orlando, Florida.

    “The Department of Energy is one of the largest supporters of technology transfer in the federal government, and these awards demonstrate the incredible value that our national laboratories continue to provide to our nation,” said U.S. Secretary of Energy Rick Perry. “We congratulate this year’s winners, who are helping to lead the way to a more secure and prosperous energy future.”

    DOE’s national laboratories have received more than 800 R&D 100 awards since the annual competition began in 1962. The awards are selected by an independent panel of judges based on the technical significance, uniqueness, and usefulness of projects and technologies from across industry, government, and academia.

    Many of these projects were developed in collaboration with private companies or academic institutions. The list below shows the winning national labs and their corresponding technologies.

    Ames Laboratory

    Acid-free Dissolution Recycling of Rare Earth Elements and Cobalt

    Researchers at the Critical Materials Institute (CMI) and Ames Laboratory invented a magnet recycling process in which magnets are dissolved in water-based solutions, recovering more than 99 percent purity rare earth elements. Cobalt is also recovered from cobalt-containing magnet wastes. The rare earth materials recovered have been reused in making new magnets, and the recovered cobalt shows promise for use in making battery cathodes.

    Argonne National Laboratory

    Darshan 3.1.5

    Darshan 1.5 is the 2018 release of a software product used to understand and improve the performance of the world’s largest data-intensive computing applications across numerous scientific fields.

    Grid-M: Grassroots Infrastructure Dependency Model

    GRID-M is offered at no charge to the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA), which sponsored its development, and all Federal sponsors. It enables near-real-time analysis of the physical infrastructure dependencies of supply and demand nodes (e.g., grocery store, utility substation) within a given jurisdiction following a disruptive event, such as an operational contingency (e.g., grid blackout) or natural hazards — the two most common types — or disruptions arising from terrorism or political instability. By scaling the complex supply chain processes to a manageable paradigm, GRID-M reduces the otherwise daunting computational load associated with providing such information in real time. Emergency planners/managers and public safety officers can customize the tool to consider the critical infrastructure, represented as supply and demand nodes, of the supply chains of greatest significance within their jurisdictions.

    HyMag Magnets

    HyMag magnets significantly increases the usable magnetic flux density of a permanent magnet by 10%-30%, leading to a dramatic improvement in energy efficiency of electric motors and wind turbine generators. HyMag are less expensive and more environmentally friendly, with 60-90% lower heavy-rare-earth materials consumption.

    Swift/T Dataflow Programming for Scientific Supercomputing Workflows

    Swift/T is a highly scalable, hierarchical parallel programming language and runtime that automatically parallelizes the execution of highly concurrent ensembles of scientific simulations on supercomputers.

    Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory

    Silicon Strip Cosmic Muon Detectors for Homeland Security (Co-Developer)

    The slim profile of these detectors enables stealthy deployment to detect shielded nuclear materials.

    Idaho National Laboratory

    Antenna Coupled THz (ACT) Film (Co-Developer)

    Converting waste heat into power represents one of the largest opportunities for bringing greater efficiency and reduced emissions to the energy sector. Using nanorectifying antenna research from INL, RedWave Energy Inc. has developed Antenna Coupled Thz (ACT) Film capable of harvesting low-temperature waste heat at power plants. Each sheet of ACT Film is made of tiny, square, gold-wire rectennas embedded in polyethylene, plastic sheeting that can be used nearly anywhere. The ACT Film absorbs heat between 70 and 250 degrees Celsius and converts it to electricity. Conceivably, composite stacks of ACT Film could be engineered to be compatible with existing power plant designs and used to replace cooling towers. By recovering 20 percent of low-temperature waste heat at a typical power plant, the electricity generated would equal the amount produced by burning 112,000 tons of coal in a year.
     

    Autonomic Intelligent Cyber Sensor (AICS)

    AICS is an artificial intelligence breakthrough that can protect the nation’s critical infrastructure from devastating cyberattack. AICS works autonomously to give industries the power to quickly identify and divert hackers, using machine learning to identify and map industrial control systems. It can identify anomalous network traffic, alert operators and deploy virtual decoys to slow or halt hacking attempts. Following installation on an industrial control system and an initial learning phase, AICS automatically updates what it knows about a control system, adapting and remapping as it goes. AICS sets up and continually updates decoy virtual hosts – honeypots – to distract attackers from targets, giving asset owners the ability and time to gather information that can help identify both a hacking threat and a potentially compromised system.

    Lawrence Berkley National Laboratory

    eProject Builder

    eProject Builder (ePB) is a secure, web-based data management system that enables agencies and ESCOs to preserve, track and report information for their portfolio of energy projects. 

    Los Alamos National Laboratory

    Charliecloud

    Lightweight container software enables software “containers” on high-performance computers.

    Grand Unified File Index (GUFI)

    Provides the fastest software for searching metadata at the scale used by supercomputer and enterprise centers.

    Lighthouse Directional Radiation Detectors

    Precisely determines the location, amount and movement of a radioactive source in the presence of multiple sources.

    Long-Range Wireless Sensor Network

    This turnkey, low-power sensor network enables data collection and transmission in rugged, remote outdoor environments.

    Rad-Hard Single-Board Computer for Space

    Lightweight radiation-hardened computer for satellites and other space applications.

    Silicon Strip Cosmic Muon Detectors for Homeland Security (Co-Developer)

    The slim profile of these detectors enables stealthy deployment to detect shielded nuclear materials.

    Universal Bacterial Sensor

    The sensor mimics biological recognition of bacterial pathogens to enable the detection of bacterial infections even before the onset of symptoms.

    Video-Based Dynamic Measurement & Analysis 

    (ViDeoMAgic) uses video of a vibrating structure and extracts high-spatial-resolution structural vibration and dynamics information to measure the dynamic response and analyze the health of civil, mechanical and aerospace structures.

    National Renewable Energy Laboratory

    Acrylonitrile through nitrilation

    Acrylonitrile through nitrilation, which provides a cleaner process to produce acrylonitrile, a building block for carbon fiber. Biomass replaces petrochemicals as the starting point, making the process renewable. More than 7 billion kilograms of acrylonitrile are produced globally each year for use in such products as clothes and carpets.

    Foresee

    Foresee is an energy management system that relies on user preferences to control and coordinate a home's connected appliances and electronics. The software first asks users to rank what's most important to them about living in their home. Then it takes those preferences into account and automatically adjusts the devices accordingly to reduce energy usage and maximize efficiency.

    Oak Ridge National Laboratory

    Ambient Reactive Extrusion Additive Manufacturing (Co-Developer)

    The Ambient Reactive Extrusion technology is a new approach to additive manufacturing that delivers faster, stronger and more versatile printed parts than traditional thermoplastic printing techniques. The ARE AM approach uses agile, lightweight print heads to deposit polymer materials up to 100 times faster than traditional print systems, suitable for on-site rapid prototyping. Carefully designed reactive print materials create inter-layer covalent bonds, creating significantly stronger vertical strength and eliminating internal stresses and warping.

    High Voltage Electrolytes for Ultracapacitors

    Ultracapacitors are energy storage devices capable of storing and quickly discharging large bursts of power but are limited by a narrow voltage window and low energy density. ORNL researchers have developed a sodium-based electrolyte for ultracapacitors that extends the voltage window without side reactions and can double the specific energy while maintaining power density.

    Multinode Evolutionary Neural Networks for Deep Learning (MENNDL)

    The MENNDL deep-learning technology was designed to mimic human thought processes. When analyzing a dataset, the software starts with a poorly performing network, then alters it through a series of feedback loops to optimize its performance within hours.  MENNDL’s evolving networks are applicable in many fields from computer vision to speech recognition and can be trained to analyze specific datasets. The system presents a novel application of deep learning algorithms to electron microscopy, as it is able to extract structural data from raw atomic microscopy information.

    Mobile Universal Grid Analyzer (m-UGA) (Co-Developer)

    The m-UGA is a time-synchronized, multi-functional, wide-area monitoring and analyzing device designed to enhance the situational awareness capabilities and assess power grid health in real time on mobile devices such as smartphones and tablets. The technology can be installed virtually anywhere with regular 120-V power outlets and is able to capture dynamic grid behaviors and monitor customer-end power quality.

    The Atomic Forge

    The Atomic Forge is a new fabrication approach that repurposes a scanning transmission electron microscope to assemble and manipulate matter on the atomic level. The technology uses STEM electron-beam modification, custom beam control and real-time feedback to create 3D nanometer-scale crystalline structures and controllable atomic assemblies in 2D and 3D, one atomic plane at a time. The Atomic Forge is the first to use the STEM approach and the first to allow sample monitoring during manipulation. Fabrication time is significantly faster than STM assembly, from hours to minutes, and can be operated at room temperature with a high vacuum, rather than cryogenic temperatures and an ultrahigh vacuum. The controller-software module is compatible with modern STEMS and provides a pathways towards large-scale fabrication of materials with pre-defined properties, Beyond-Moore’s-Law technologies, quantum computing devices and the realization of complex molecular machines and nanorobotics.

    TNT Cloning System

    ORNL researchers have engineered an innovative cloning system for flexible DNA assembly from universal libraries to generate multi-gene constructs (DNA synthesis).  This cloning system adopts a pre-defined three nucleotides (TNT) signature and a buffer system for a quick one-pot reaction.  The all-inclusive and ultra-flexible TNT-cloning system assembles functional constructs from a universal library that automatically maintains open reading frames (ORFs) and does not require linkers, adaptors, sequence homology, amplification or mutation of DNA fragments in order to work properly.  

    Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

    Dynamic Contingency Analysis Tool (DCAT)

    Ever-increasing cyber attacks and natural disasters can wallop the nation’s electric grid, potentially causing cascading power outages that cost utilities and their customers billions of dollars. PNNL’s answer for minimizing the impact of extreme events on power grid is DCAT. By simulating thousands of extreme events, DCAT automatically meshes the evaluation of steady-state operations with changing occurrences in the electric grid to find weak spots. Once a weakness is identified, DCAT determines the impacts that would result from a cascading power outage and provides the power operator with actions to stop the outage before it happens. With DCAT, utilities would gain at least 50 percent in efficiency for analyzing grid occurrences compared to today’s more manual processes.

    Shifting cybersecurity from reaction to preemption – StreamWorks

    One hundred forty six days—that’s how long, on average, it takes to detect a cyber breach from the time it begins. PNNL’s StreamWorks cuts that time significantly—to near real time—by detecting emerging patterns of sophisticated cyberattacks in massive data streams. Combining several analytic approaches never before seen together in a cybersecurity tool, the technology tells a cyber analyst when major suspicious patterns are occurring, along with a description of the potential threat and a rationale for why the threat was selected—so the analyst doesn’t have to guess, but instead can take action swiftly.

    Sandia National Laboratories

    Detergent-Assisted Fabrication

    Detergent-assisted fabrication of functional materials: Application of ordinary detergents can produce uniform size and shape of multifuctional materials at the nanoscale, boosting their performance.  Possible uses of the technique range from environmental cleanup to cancer treatment, while reducing costs at the same time.

    Large-scale Atomic/Molecular Massively Parallel Simulator (LAMMPS)

    LAMMPS is a classical molecular dynamics code with a focus on materials modeling. It can be used to model atoms or, more generically, as a parallel particle simulator at the atomic, meso, or continuum scale.

    Large Field of-View Bench-top 3D X-Ray Phase Contrast Imaging System

    This novel grating technology enabled the creation of a compact, bench-scale X-Ray Phase Contrast Imaging device with the ability to detect cracks, voids, or delamination in low density materials. Sandia’s system enables non-destructive inspection throughout the assembly process—improving overall confidence in part reliability.

    Power API

    An interface that users, applications, system tools and administrators can operate to understand and control power usage. It works through existing programming paradigms that all modern computers operate under.

    SWiCK Zoom

    SWiCK Zoom, or Sandia wide-angle quick zoom — The technology uses variable focal-length lenses or mirrors to toggle between high and low magnification almost instantly, enabling users to achieve true optical zoom with minimal power. Compact, lightweight, and low-power systems are ideal where size, weight speed or battery power come at a premium, including cameras on drones, cell-phones and self-driving cars.

    Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Laboratory

    OARtrac (Co-Developer)

    OARtrac helps solve a key challenge for radiation oncology: the difficulty of measuring exactly how much radiation cancer patients receive in real-time at the tumor site. The system is designed to allow therapists to not only monitor, but also adjust the radiation delivered, so that patients receive the amount specified in their treatment plan.

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    Speeding the development of fusion power to create unlimited energy on Earth

    Speeding the development of fusion power to create unlimited energy on Earth

    A detailed examination of the challenges and tradeoffs in the development of a compact fusion facility with high-temperature super-conducting magnets.

    Bright Skies for Plant-Based Jet Fuels

    Bright Skies for Plant-Based Jet Fuels

    With an estimated daily fuel demand of more than 5 million barrels per day, the global aviation sector is incredibly energy-intensive and almost entirely reliant on petroleum-based fuels. However, a new analysis by scientists at Berkeley Lab shows that sustainable plant-based bio-jet fuels could provide a competitive alternative to conventional fuels if current development and scale-up initiatives continue to push ahead successfully.

    Sampling Guts of Live Moose to Understand How They Break Down Biomass

    Sampling Guts of Live Moose to Understand How They Break Down Biomass

    First-of-a-kind study advances understanding of microbial and viral communities involved in biomass breakdown.

    Cause of Cathode Degradation Identified for Nickel-rich Materials

    Cause of Cathode Degradation Identified for Nickel-rich Materials

    A team of scientists including researchers at the U.S. Department of Energy's (DOE) Brookhaven National Laboratory and SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory have identified the causes of degradation in a cathode material for lithium-ion batteries, as well as possible remedies. Their findings, published on Mar. 7 in Advanced Functional Materials, could lead to the development of more affordable and better performing batteries for electric vehicles.

    Uncovering Uncultivated Microbes in the Human Gut

    Uncovering Uncultivated Microbes in the Human Gut

    A human's health is shaped both by environmental factors and the body's interactions with the microbiome, particularly in the gut. Genome sequences are critical for characterizing individual microbes and understanding their functional roles. However, previous studies have estimated that only 50 percent of species in the gut microbiome have a sequenced genome, in part because many species have not yet been cultivated for study.

    Scientists Track Patterns of Island Growth in Crystals

    Scientists Track Patterns of Island Growth in Crystals

    In a new study from the U.S. Department of Energy's (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory, scientists have found that the seemingly random arrangement of islands that form to begin new layers during crystal growth can actually be very similar from layer to layer. The discovery may help scientists better understand of some of the mechanisms behind defect formation, as well as develop techniques to synthesize new types of crystals.

    Sea Quark Surprise Reveals Deeper Complexity in Proton Spin Puzzle

    Sea Quark Surprise Reveals Deeper Complexity in Proton Spin Puzzle

    New data from the STAR experiment at the Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider (RHIC) add detail and complexity to an intriguing puzzle that scientists have been seeking to solve: how the building blocks that make up a proton contribute to its spin. The results reveal that different flavors of antiquarks contribute differently to spin--and in a way that's opposite to those flavors' relative abundance.

    Fitting a Square Peg in a Round Hole: The Surprising Structure of Uranium Bound in Hematite

    Fitting a Square Peg in a Round Hole: The Surprising Structure of Uranium Bound in Hematite

    An atomic view of how toxic uranium binds to iron minerals in the environment enables better predictions of its behavior.

    How Injected Microbes Persist in Hydraulically Fractured Shale

    How Injected Microbes Persist in Hydraulically Fractured Shale

    Scientists reveal the importance of an amino acid that supplies energy and protection for microbial communities deep underground.

    Engineering Living 'Scaffolds' for Building Materials

    Engineering Living 'Scaffolds' for Building Materials

    Researchers at DOE's Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory have developed a platform that uses living cells as "scaffolds" for self-assembled composite materials. The technology could enable self-healing materials and other advanced applications in bioelectronics, biosensing, and smart materials.


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    PPPL's Young Women's Conference Offers Girls Fun and Inspiration in STEM Fields

    PPPL's Young Women's Conference Offers Girls Fun and Inspiration in STEM Fields

    PPPL's Young Women's Conference in Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics on Friday, March 22, at Princeton University, seeks to change the statistics that show women still lag far behind men in the STEM fields. The conference offers 7th to 10th-grade girls hands-on science activities, exciting experiments, and talks and a keynote speech by early-career female scientists.

    U.S. Department of Energy and Intel to deliver first exascale supercomputer

    U.S. Department of Energy and Intel to deliver first exascale supercomputer

    Intel Corporation and the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) will deliver the first supercomputer with a performance of one exaFLOP in the United States. The system being developed at DOE's Argonne National Laboratory in Chicago -- named "Aurora" -- will be used to dramatically advance scientific research and discovery.

    PPPL physicist receives funding to research improvements to unique fusion device

    PPPL physicist receives funding to research improvements to unique fusion device

    Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory physicist Sam Cohen will receive $700,000 in the form of a subcontract from a $1.25 million award from the Advanced Research Projects Agency-Energy (ARPA-E) to upgrade and operate his Princeton Field Reversed Configuration device, the PFRC-2. The data produced could allow the design of future devices that might one day be used as a portable generator.

    DOE extends University PPPL contract

    DOE extends University PPPL contract

    The DOE has extended until 2022 its contract with Princeton University to manage the Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory, which is dedicated to enabling the scientific breakthroughs required to develop fusion as a safe, clean and abundant energy source.

    Fermilab, international partners break ground on new state-of-the-art particle accelerator

    Fermilab, international partners break ground on new state-of-the-art particle accelerator

    With a ceremony held on March 15, the U.S. Department of Energy's Fermi National Accelerator Laboratory officially broke ground on a major new particle accelerator project that will power cutting-edge physics experiments for many decades to come.

    Argonne's Ali Erdemir elected to National Academy of Engineering for pivotal discoveries in tribology

    Argonne's Ali Erdemir elected to National Academy of Engineering for pivotal discoveries in tribology

    Distinguished Fellow Ali Erdemir from the U.S. Department of Energy's (DOE) Argonne National Laboratory has been elected a member of the National Academy of Engineering (NAE), one of the highest professional distinctions accorded to engineers.

    Department of Energy to Provide $30 Million for Fusion Research on International Facilities

    The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) announced a plan to provide $30 million for experimental research on magnetic fusion energy science at international fusion facilities known as tokamaks.

    HPC4Manufacturing Program names four awardees for latest round of DOE funding

    HPC4Manufacturing Program names four awardees for latest round of DOE funding

    The High Performance Computing for Manufacturing Program (HPC4Mfg) today announced the recipients of $1.2 million in federal funding for four public/private projects aimed at solving key manufacturing challenges in steelmaking and aluminum production through supercomputing.

    DOE Announces $100 Million in Small Business Innovation and Technology Funding

    The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) Small Business Innovation Research (SBIR) and Small Business Technology Transfer (STTR) programs issued its FY 2019 Phase II Release 2 Funding Opportunity Announcement (FOA) with approximately $100 million in available funding.

    SURA Releases Jefferson Lab Economic Impact Study

    SURA Releases Jefferson Lab Economic Impact Study

    A new study commissioned by the Southeastern Universities Research Association on the local, state and nationwide impacts of the U.S. Department of Energy's Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility has found that the laboratory generated $556.9 million in output and provided labor income for 3,448 workers nationwide last year.


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    Sampling Guts of Live Moose to Understand How They Break Down Biomass

    Sampling Guts of Live Moose to Understand How They Break Down Biomass

    First-of-a-kind study advances understanding of microbial and viral communities involved in biomass breakdown.

    Fitting a Square Peg in a Round Hole: The Surprising Structure of Uranium Bound in Hematite

    Fitting a Square Peg in a Round Hole: The Surprising Structure of Uranium Bound in Hematite

    An atomic view of how toxic uranium binds to iron minerals in the environment enables better predictions of its behavior.

    How Injected Microbes Persist in Hydraulically Fractured Shale

    How Injected Microbes Persist in Hydraulically Fractured Shale

    Scientists reveal the importance of an amino acid that supplies energy and protection for microbial communities deep underground.

    Unique Interface and Unexpected Behavior Help Explain How Heavy Metals Act

    Unique Interface and Unexpected Behavior Help Explain How Heavy Metals Act

    Three types of water molecules form around a platinum-based ion, offering insights for waste processing and metal refining.

    To Grow or Not to Grow? That Is the Question for Plants

    To Grow or Not to Grow? That Is the Question for Plants

    Scientists show metabolic tradeoffs result from a specific change to the grow-defend balance.

    Forming the Ion that Made the Universe

    Forming the Ion that Made the Universe

    Research offers details on the chemistry of trihydrogen ion.

    Water: Lead, Follow, or Get Out of the Way

    Water: Lead, Follow, or Get Out of the Way

    Elegant theory shows how water helps separate ions involved in material synthesis and manufacturing.

    Seeing Coherent Patterns at the Microscopic Scale

    Seeing Coherent Patterns at the Microscopic Scale

    Review highlights insights into coherence, which could help overcome roadblocks in next-generation energy systems.

    A Simplified Way to Predict the Function of Microbial Communities

    A Simplified Way to Predict the Function of Microbial Communities

    A pioneering study offers an easier approach to study how microbes work and could help scientists advance models of the cycling of elements and nutrients in frequently flooded soils.

    Squeezed Quantum Dots Produce More Stable Light

    Squeezed Quantum Dots Produce More Stable Light

    Exploiting a strain-engineering approach could provide nanoscale light sources with a nonfluctuating emission wavelength for use in sensors, quantum communication, and imaging.


    Spotlight

    Students team with Argonne scientists and engineers to learn about STEM careers
    Tuesday March 12, 2019, 05:05 PM

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    Argonne National Laboratory

    Lynbrook High wins 2019 SLAC Regional Science Bowl competition
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    Argonne National Laboratory

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    Brookhaven Lab Pays Tribute to 2018 Summer Interns

    Brookhaven National Laboratory

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    Washington University in St. Louis

    CSUMB Selected to Host Architecture at Zero Competition in 2019
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    California State University, Monterey Bay

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    Illinois Mathematics and Science Academy (IMSA)

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    Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (RPI)

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    Introducing Graduate Students Across the Globe to Photon Science
    Monday May 07, 2018, 10:30 AM

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    Brookhaven National Laboratory

    Students from Massachusetts and Washington Win DOE's 28th National Science Bowl(r)
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    Friday February 09, 2018, 11:05 AM

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    Photographer Adam Nadel Selected as Fermilab's New Artist-in-Residence for 2018
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    Fermilab Computing Partners with Argonne, Local Schools for Hour of Code
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    Monday December 18, 2017, 01:05 PM

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    Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute (RPI)

    Stairway to Science
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    After-School Energy Rush
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    Thursday September 28, 2017, 10:05 AM

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    Thursday September 07, 2017, 02:05 PM

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