The DOE Science News Source is a Newswise initiative to promote research news from the Office of Science of the DOE to the public and news media.

Science Snapshots From Berkeley Lab

Water purification, infant-warming device, cuff-based heart disease monitor, ancient magnetic fields
Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

Improved Desalination Process Also Removes Toxic Metals to Produce Clean Water

-Adapted from UC Berkeley news release by Bob Sanders

Newswise — Desalination – the removal of salt – is only one step in the process of producing drinkable water, or water for agriculture or industry, from ocean water or wastewater. Either before or after the removal of salt, the water often has to be treated to remove boron, which is toxic to plants, and heavy metals like arsenic and mercury, which are toxic to humans. Often, the process leaves behind a toxic brine that can be difficult to dispose of.

Now, a UC Berkeley-led research team in collaboration with Berkeley Lab has discovered a way to simplify the removal of toxic metals, like mercury and boron, during desalination to produce clean water, while at the same time potentially capturing valuable metals, such as gold. The study was recently published in the journal Science.

The new technique, which can easily be added to current membrane-based electrodialysis desalination processes, removes nearly 100% of these toxic metals, producing a pure brine along with pure water and isolating the valuable metals for later use or disposal.

Lead author Adam Uliana, a UC Berkeley graduate student, and senior author Jeffrey Long – a faculty scientist in Berkeley Lab’s Materials Sciences Division and UC Berkeley chemistry professor, collaborated closely with Ngoc Bui, then a postdoctoral researcher in Berkeley Lab’s Molecular Foundry and now an Assistant Professor at the University of Oklahoma, and Jeff Urban, director of the Molecular Foundry’s Inorganic Nanostructures facility, to develop and implement the project.

“Virtually every element in the periodic table can be found in water, and being able to perform precise separations of critical elements is essential for achieving meaningful resource recovery,” said Urban, who along with Bui pioneered a water-remediation technology called ZIOS that captures copper from wastewater with unprecedented atomic precision. ”Performing remediation in concert with recovery would represent a huge step forward for water and energy technologies.” 

This work was supported by the National Science Foundation, and the Department of Energy’s Office of Science and Laboratory Directed Research and Development (LDRD) Program.

Read the full UC Berkeley release here

Infant-Warming Device Proven Effective and Safe in Reducing Neonatal Mortality

-By Kiran Julin  

Newborn babies, particularly those born under-weight or preterm, are susceptible to hypothermia, since newborns are not yet able to maintain their own body heat. Hypothermia is recognized to be a significant contributor to newborn disease and death, particularly in low- and middle-income countries. 

The World Health Organization and public health leaders have recommended best practices to prevent hypothermia in newborns. These include skin-to-skin contact with the mother, and if available, a supplemental external heat source. A new infant-warming device developed at Berkeley Lab and UC Berkeley offers a promising solution that does not require electricity, and is low-cost, convenient, and reusable.

A recent study in The Lancet found that the infant-warming device, known as the Dream Warmer, proved to be safe and effective at significantly lowering newborn mortality rates associated with hypothermia in Rwanda. The findings from a field trial led by Harvard Medical School showed that use of the infant warmer resulted in a drop in infant mortality from 2.8% to 0.9% in hospitals in Rwanda.

The Dream Warmer is a wrap-around pad containing a phase-change material, which is a substance that can absorb and release large amounts of thermal energy or heat when it melts or freezes. The Dream Warmer maintains a temperature of 98.6 degrees Fahrenheit, the average 020202boiling water and allowed to cool prior to use with newborn infants.

The technology was developed by Berkeley Lab scientists Ashok Gadgil and Vi Rapp, and builds upon an earlier design by Mike Elam, Jonathan Slack, and others at Berkeley Lab and UC Berkeley. 

Gadgil and Rapp expected to see some effect on infant mortality but were thrilled to see the threefold drop. “That was a huge and quite unexpected result,” said Gadgil.

“These results demonstrate the effectiveness and safety of the warmer, which will support its progression to an article of routine widespread use, first in Rwanda and then elsewhere,” added Rapp.

The Harvard Medical School trial in Rwanda was conducted in collaboration with researchers at Berkeley Lab and UC Berkeley, and physicians at Partners in Health, Boston Children’s Hospital, and the Rwanda Ministry of Health. The field research in Rwanda was funded by the Banyan Gates Foundation. 

New Cuff-Based Technology Monitors Endothelial Function to Aid Prevention, Treatment of Heart Disease

-By Ruby Barcklay 

Blood pressure monitors are a common at-home tool for monitoring heart health, but they don’t look at the health of the endothelium, the lining of the blood vessels. And endothelial function is a powerful predictor of heart attack and stroke. It has also been linked to COVID-19 in a number of studies.

The trouble is, the current state-of-the-art method to monitor endothelial health, flow-mediated dilation (FMD), which measures the change in diameter in the brachial artery before and after shutting off blood flow, requires the use of an ultrasound scanner or expensive systems. The cost of these systems, and the technical skills needed to perform the measurement  preclude frequent testing or continuous monitoring. And some FMD systems that are based on microvascular tone aren’t always accurate, as they are sensitive to “sympathetic nervous activation,” which can confound the results. 

Berkeley Lab has developed a technology using cuffs, like those used for taking blood pressure, to monitor both endothelial function and endothelium-independent vasodilation. Studies on human subjects have verified that the cuff-based method is 37% more sensitive to arterial relaxation than brachial artery imaging. In addition, the apparatus costs one-fifteenth as much as an ultrasonic imager and eliminates the need for an ultrasound technician. 

The lower cost and non-invasive method allows for routine detection and monitoring of endothelial health. That means earlier identification of cardiovascular disease and closer management of endothelial health.

“The cuffs are similar to the blood pressure devices many people already use,” said bioscientist Jonathan Maltz, who developed the technology with fellow bioscientist Thomas Budinger. “With this technology, people can regularly monitor their endothelial health, in addition to their blood pressure, either at the doctor’s office or in the comfort of their own homes.”

Maltz also invented a way to calibrate the cuff-based measurements with those of ultrasound-based flow-mediated dilation. The calibrations allow health providers to monitor the effects of interventions such as exercise, smoking cessation, dietary modification, and cholesterol-lowering therapy, on patient health.

The Berkeley Lab technology is now available for licensing.

Meteorites Reveal Magnetic Record of Protoplanet Churn

-By Lori Tamura

If you stumble upon an unusual rock that could be a meteorite, do not place a magnet on it to see if it’s magnetic – you'd end up erasing 4.5 billion years of magnetic history. Meteorites are remnants of our solar system’s first protoplanets and, in some cases, retain a record of the magnetic fields they’ve experienced in the distant past.

“As planetary scientists, we're interested in understanding how protoplanets formed and evolved prior to the formation of the planets we know today,” said Clara Maurel, a Ph.D. student at MIT’s Department of Earth, Atmospheric, and Planetary Sciences. “There are many different areas of research that tackle these questions, and our angle of approach is to use magnetism.”

In a recent paper published in the journal Geophysical Research Letters, Maurel and colleagues from MIT, Oxford, Arizona State, NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory, and Berkeley Lab detected the signatures of ancient magnetic fields imprinted in a meteorite’s ferromagnetic grains at Berkeley Lab's Advanced Light Source (ALS)

The results revealed a bias in the magnetization directions found in different regions of the sample, indicating that the meteorite was exposed to a substantial, stable magnetic field that magnetized its ferromagnetic grains upon cooling. The team interpreted this as evidence for a dynamo-generated magnetic field powered by the parent body’s churning, molten-metal core. A similar mechanism powers the Earth’s magnetic field today.

Combined with earlier measurements of two other meteorites from the same parent and radioisotopic dating of the samples, the results support an extended time frame for the cooling of molten protoplanetary cores. Despite its small size compared to planets, this protoplanet did not cool quickly, but instead sustained a molten metallic core for tens of millions of years after the birth of the solar system.

“For people who are interested in modeling the evolution of protoplanets, experimental constraints like this are essential,” said Maurel. “These data points represent an important first step toward a better understanding of the chronological activity of protoplanets, from their formation to the time they completely solidify and become inactive.”

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Science, April-16-2021

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16-Jun-2021 10:05 AM EDT
Argonne and Oak Ridge National Laboratories Award Codeplay Software to Further Strengthen SYCL™ Support Extending the Open Standard Software for AMD GPUs
Argonne National Laboratory

Argonne National Laboratory (Argonne) in collaboration with Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL), has awarded Codeplay a contract implementing the oneAPI DPC++ compiler, an implementation of the SYCL open standard software, to support AMD GPU-based high-performance compute (HPC) supercomputers.

Newswise: An Ally for Alloys
Released: 16-Jun-2021 6:20 PM EDT
An Ally for Alloys
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

Machine learning techniques are accelerating the development of stronger alloys for power plants, which will yield efficiency, cost, and decarbonization benefits.

Released: 16-Jun-2021 1:50 PM EDT
Department of Energy Announces $4 Million for Isotope R&D
Department of Energy, Office of Science

Today, the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) announced $4 million in funding for 10 awards across 5 efforts to advance R&D for isotope production. This funding is part of a key federal program that produces critical isotopes otherwise unavailable or in short supply for U.S. science, medicine, and industry.

Newswise: A Cousin of Table Salt Could Make Energy Storage Faster and Safer
Released: 16-Jun-2021 10:10 AM EDT
A Cousin of Table Salt Could Make Energy Storage Faster and Safer
Department of Energy, Office of Science

Scientists have found that lithium vanadium oxide can rapidly charge and discharge energy. The material has a structure similar to table salt but with a more random atomic arrangement. It charges and discharges without growing lithium metal “dendrites” that can cause dangerous short circuits. This could lead to safer, faster-charging batteries for electric vehicles.

Newswise: Internships Put Futures in Flight
Released: 15-Jun-2021 6:05 PM EDT
Internships Put Futures in Flight
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

PNNL intern Ki Ahn spent this past year as an undergraduate at PNNL gaining hands-on research experience in clean energy storage technologies for vehicles and aviation. Ahn is enrolling in Stanford University this fall to finish his bachelor’s degree. With plans to major in mechanical engineering or computer science, he wants to explore how future aircraft technologies can be designed to reduce harmful environmental effects.

Newswise: Researchers Poised To Deliver Key Scientific Findings In The Fast Lane
Released: 15-Jun-2021 4:25 PM EDT
Researchers Poised To Deliver Key Scientific Findings In The Fast Lane
Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

PPPL forges ahead with development of streaming media to provide rapid analysis of key findings of remote fusion experiments.

Newswise:Video Embedded efficient-dehumidifier-makes-air-conditioning-a-breeze
VIDEO
Released: 15-Jun-2021 4:05 PM EDT
Efficient Dehumidifier Makes Air Conditioning a Breeze
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

New energy-efficient dehumidifier technology holds promise to reduce energy consumption in residential A/C systems and increase the range of electric vehicles.

Newswise:Video Embedded can-artificial-intelligence-open-new-doors-for-materials-discovery
VIDEO
Released: 15-Jun-2021 2:45 PM EDT
Can Artificial Intelligence Open New Doors for Materials Discovery?
Argonne National Laboratory

An Argonne engineer applied a specific type of artificial intelligence to the problem of how to predict material structures by only knowing some of their properties. This first-of-its-kind discovery led to further insights into the long-term durability of nuclear materials.

Newswise: Renowned Physicist Steps Down from Theory Department Leadership at PPPL to Devote Full Time to Teaching and Research
Released: 15-Jun-2021 2:35 PM EDT
Renowned Physicist Steps Down from Theory Department Leadership at PPPL to Devote Full Time to Teaching and Research
Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

Physicist Amitava Bhattacharjee steps down as head of the PPPL Theory Department that he has transformed during nine years of leadership.

Newswise: A Keen Eye Behind the Microscope
Released: 14-Jun-2021 3:10 PM EDT
A Keen Eye Behind the Microscope
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

PNNL's Dongsheng Li’s crystal formation research helped reveal why nanoparticles sometimes self-assemble into five-sided shapes. The discovery will potentially be useful in medical research, electronics, and other applications.

View More
16-Jun-2021 10:05 AM EDT
Argonne and Oak Ridge National Laboratories Award Codeplay Software to Further Strengthen SYCL™ Support Extending the Open Standard Software for AMD GPUs
Argonne National Laboratory

Argonne National Laboratory (Argonne) in collaboration with Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL), has awarded Codeplay a contract implementing the oneAPI DPC++ compiler, an implementation of the SYCL open standard software, to support AMD GPU-based high-performance compute (HPC) supercomputers.

Newswise: An Ally for Alloys
Released: 16-Jun-2021 6:20 PM EDT
An Ally for Alloys
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

Machine learning techniques are accelerating the development of stronger alloys for power plants, which will yield efficiency, cost, and decarbonization benefits.

Released: 16-Jun-2021 1:50 PM EDT
Department of Energy Announces $4 Million for Isotope R&D
Department of Energy, Office of Science

Today, the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) announced $4 million in funding for 10 awards across 5 efforts to advance R&D for isotope production. This funding is part of a key federal program that produces critical isotopes otherwise unavailable or in short supply for U.S. science, medicine, and industry.

Newswise: A Cousin of Table Salt Could Make Energy Storage Faster and Safer
Released: 16-Jun-2021 10:10 AM EDT
A Cousin of Table Salt Could Make Energy Storage Faster and Safer
Department of Energy, Office of Science

Scientists have found that lithium vanadium oxide can rapidly charge and discharge energy. The material has a structure similar to table salt but with a more random atomic arrangement. It charges and discharges without growing lithium metal “dendrites” that can cause dangerous short circuits. This could lead to safer, faster-charging batteries for electric vehicles.

Newswise: Internships Put Futures in Flight
Released: 15-Jun-2021 6:05 PM EDT
Internships Put Futures in Flight
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

PNNL intern Ki Ahn spent this past year as an undergraduate at PNNL gaining hands-on research experience in clean energy storage technologies for vehicles and aviation. Ahn is enrolling in Stanford University this fall to finish his bachelor’s degree. With plans to major in mechanical engineering or computer science, he wants to explore how future aircraft technologies can be designed to reduce harmful environmental effects.

Newswise: Researchers Poised To Deliver Key Scientific Findings In The Fast Lane
Released: 15-Jun-2021 4:25 PM EDT
Researchers Poised To Deliver Key Scientific Findings In The Fast Lane
Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

PPPL forges ahead with development of streaming media to provide rapid analysis of key findings of remote fusion experiments.

Newswise:Video Embedded efficient-dehumidifier-makes-air-conditioning-a-breeze
VIDEO
Released: 15-Jun-2021 4:05 PM EDT
Efficient Dehumidifier Makes Air Conditioning a Breeze
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

New energy-efficient dehumidifier technology holds promise to reduce energy consumption in residential A/C systems and increase the range of electric vehicles.

Newswise:Video Embedded can-artificial-intelligence-open-new-doors-for-materials-discovery
VIDEO
Released: 15-Jun-2021 2:45 PM EDT
Can Artificial Intelligence Open New Doors for Materials Discovery?
Argonne National Laboratory

An Argonne engineer applied a specific type of artificial intelligence to the problem of how to predict material structures by only knowing some of their properties. This first-of-its-kind discovery led to further insights into the long-term durability of nuclear materials.

Newswise: Renowned Physicist Steps Down from Theory Department Leadership at PPPL to Devote Full Time to Teaching and Research
Released: 15-Jun-2021 2:35 PM EDT
Renowned Physicist Steps Down from Theory Department Leadership at PPPL to Devote Full Time to Teaching and Research
Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

Physicist Amitava Bhattacharjee steps down as head of the PPPL Theory Department that he has transformed during nine years of leadership.

Newswise: A Keen Eye Behind the Microscope
Released: 14-Jun-2021 3:10 PM EDT
A Keen Eye Behind the Microscope
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

PNNL's Dongsheng Li’s crystal formation research helped reveal why nanoparticles sometimes self-assemble into five-sided shapes. The discovery will potentially be useful in medical research, electronics, and other applications.

View More
16-Jun-2021 10:05 AM EDT
Argonne and Oak Ridge National Laboratories Award Codeplay Software to Further Strengthen SYCL™ Support Extending the Open Standard Software for AMD GPUs
Argonne National Laboratory

Argonne National Laboratory (Argonne) in collaboration with Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL), has awarded Codeplay a contract implementing the oneAPI DPC++ compiler, an implementation of the SYCL open standard software, to support AMD GPU-based high-performance compute (HPC) supercomputers.

Newswise: An Ally for Alloys
Released: 16-Jun-2021 6:20 PM EDT
An Ally for Alloys
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

Machine learning techniques are accelerating the development of stronger alloys for power plants, which will yield efficiency, cost, and decarbonization benefits.

Released: 16-Jun-2021 1:50 PM EDT
Department of Energy Announces $4 Million for Isotope R&D
Department of Energy, Office of Science

Today, the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) announced $4 million in funding for 10 awards across 5 efforts to advance R&D for isotope production. This funding is part of a key federal program that produces critical isotopes otherwise unavailable or in short supply for U.S. science, medicine, and industry.

Newswise: A Cousin of Table Salt Could Make Energy Storage Faster and Safer
Released: 16-Jun-2021 10:10 AM EDT
A Cousin of Table Salt Could Make Energy Storage Faster and Safer
Department of Energy, Office of Science

Scientists have found that lithium vanadium oxide can rapidly charge and discharge energy. The material has a structure similar to table salt but with a more random atomic arrangement. It charges and discharges without growing lithium metal “dendrites” that can cause dangerous short circuits. This could lead to safer, faster-charging batteries for electric vehicles.

Newswise: Internships Put Futures in Flight
Released: 15-Jun-2021 6:05 PM EDT
Internships Put Futures in Flight
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

PNNL intern Ki Ahn spent this past year as an undergraduate at PNNL gaining hands-on research experience in clean energy storage technologies for vehicles and aviation. Ahn is enrolling in Stanford University this fall to finish his bachelor’s degree. With plans to major in mechanical engineering or computer science, he wants to explore how future aircraft technologies can be designed to reduce harmful environmental effects.

Newswise: Researchers Poised To Deliver Key Scientific Findings In The Fast Lane
Released: 15-Jun-2021 4:25 PM EDT
Researchers Poised To Deliver Key Scientific Findings In The Fast Lane
Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

PPPL forges ahead with development of streaming media to provide rapid analysis of key findings of remote fusion experiments.

Newswise:Video Embedded efficient-dehumidifier-makes-air-conditioning-a-breeze
VIDEO
Released: 15-Jun-2021 4:05 PM EDT
Efficient Dehumidifier Makes Air Conditioning a Breeze
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

New energy-efficient dehumidifier technology holds promise to reduce energy consumption in residential A/C systems and increase the range of electric vehicles.

Newswise:Video Embedded can-artificial-intelligence-open-new-doors-for-materials-discovery
VIDEO
Released: 15-Jun-2021 2:45 PM EDT
Can Artificial Intelligence Open New Doors for Materials Discovery?
Argonne National Laboratory

An Argonne engineer applied a specific type of artificial intelligence to the problem of how to predict material structures by only knowing some of their properties. This first-of-its-kind discovery led to further insights into the long-term durability of nuclear materials.

Newswise: Renowned Physicist Steps Down from Theory Department Leadership at PPPL to Devote Full Time to Teaching and Research
Released: 15-Jun-2021 2:35 PM EDT
Renowned Physicist Steps Down from Theory Department Leadership at PPPL to Devote Full Time to Teaching and Research
Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

Physicist Amitava Bhattacharjee steps down as head of the PPPL Theory Department that he has transformed during nine years of leadership.

Newswise: A Keen Eye Behind the Microscope
Released: 14-Jun-2021 3:10 PM EDT
A Keen Eye Behind the Microscope
Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

PNNL's Dongsheng Li’s crystal formation research helped reveal why nanoparticles sometimes self-assemble into five-sided shapes. The discovery will potentially be useful in medical research, electronics, and other applications.

View More

Spotlight

ORNL partners on science kits for STEM schools
Mon, 17 May 2021 17:05:21 EST

ORNL partners on science kits for STEM schools

Oak Ridge National Laboratory

Graduate students gather virtually for summer school at PPPL
Mon, 05 Oct 2020 15:45:57 EST

Graduate students gather virtually for summer school at PPPL

Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

Virtual internships for physics students present challenges, build community
Tue, 15 Sep 2020 15:35:30 EST

Virtual internships for physics students present challenges, build community

Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

Blocking the COVID-19 Virus's Exit Strategy
Mon, 31 Aug 2020 15:05:12 EST

Blocking the COVID-19 Virus's Exit Strategy

Brookhaven National Laboratory

Summer Students Tackle COVID-19
Mon, 31 Aug 2020 14:35:39 EST

Summer Students Tackle COVID-19

Brookhaven National Laboratory

Graduate student at PPPL Ian Ochs wins top Princeton University fellowship
Fri, 17 Apr 2020 16:25:17 EST

Graduate student at PPPL Ian Ochs wins top Princeton University fellowship

Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

Barbara Garcia: A first-generation college student spends summer doing research at PPPL
Tue, 24 Sep 2019 15:05:51 EST

Barbara Garcia: A first-generation college student spends summer doing research at PPPL

Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

Argonne organization’s scholarship fund blazes STEM pathway
Tue, 17 Sep 2019 16:05:11 EST

Argonne organization’s scholarship fund blazes STEM pathway

Argonne National Laboratory

Brookhaven Lab, Suffolk Girl Scouts Launch Patch Program
Fri, 13 Sep 2019 10:30:34 EST

Brookhaven Lab, Suffolk Girl Scouts Launch Patch Program

Brookhaven National Laboratory

Brookhaven Lab Celebrates the Bright Future of its 2019 Interns
Fri, 30 Aug 2019 09:00:26 EST

Brookhaven Lab Celebrates the Bright Future of its 2019 Interns

Brookhaven National Laboratory

PPPL apprenticeship program offers young people chance to earn while they learn high-tech careers
Thu, 01 Aug 2019 11:05:23 EST

PPPL apprenticeship program offers young people chance to earn while they learn high-tech careers

Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

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Fri, 19 Jul 2019 12:05:33 EST

Creating a diverse pipeline

Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

JSA Awards Graduate Fellowships for Research at Jefferson Lab
Mon, 08 Jul 2019 14:00:16 EST

JSA Awards Graduate Fellowships for Research at Jefferson Lab

Thomas Jefferson National Accelerator Facility

ILSAMP Symposium showcases benefits for diverse students, STEM pipeline
Mon, 20 May 2019 11:05:42 EST

ILSAMP Symposium showcases benefits for diverse students, STEM pipeline

Argonne National Laboratory

Integrating Scientific Computing into Science Curricula
Mon, 13 May 2019 10:05:46 EST

Integrating Scientific Computing into Science Curricula

Brookhaven National Laboratory

Students from Minnesota and Massachusetts Win DOE’s 29th National Science Bowl®
Mon, 29 Apr 2019 13:05:21 EST

Students from Minnesota and Massachusetts Win DOE’s 29th National Science Bowl®

Department of Energy, Office of Science

Young Women’s Conference in STEM seeks to change the statistics one girl at a time
Thu, 28 Mar 2019 14:05:07 EST

Young Women’s Conference in STEM seeks to change the statistics one girl at a time

Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory

Students team with Argonne scientists and engineers to learn about STEM careers
Tue, 12 Mar 2019 16:05:09 EST

Students team with Argonne scientists and engineers to learn about STEM careers

Argonne National Laboratory

Lynbrook High wins 2019 SLAC Regional Science Bowl competition
Wed, 13 Feb 2019 14:05:35 EST

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SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory

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Thu, 24 Jan 2019 13:05:29 EST

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Argonne National Laboratory

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Fri, 18 Jan 2019 17:05:40 EST

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Argonne National Laboratory

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Argonne National Laboratory

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Tue, 08 Jan 2019 14:05:01 EST

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Brookhaven National Laboratory

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Illinois Mathematics and Science Academy (IMSA)

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