For the first time, a group from Nagoya University in Japan detected energy transfer from resonant electrons to whistler-mode waves in space.
For the first time, the latest images from the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST) of NASA show galaxies with stellar bars—which are elongated structures of stars extending from the middle of galaxies into their outer disks—while the universe was just 25% of its current age.
In an up-and-coming field like Quantum Information Science (QIS), you're sure to find a lot of up-and-coming talent. The U.S. Department of Energy (DOE)'s Brookhaven National Laboratory-led Co-design Center for Quantum Advantage (C2QA) is home to a number of postdocs and early career scientists who are pushing boundaries and exploring new concepts.
Quantum computers hold the promise of performing certain tasks that are intractable even on the world’s most powerful supercomputers.
A new infrared image shows a multitude of stars hidden behind the faint orange glow of the Sh2-54 nebula.
Nuclear physicists have found a new way to use the Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider (RHIC)-a particle collider at the U.S. Department of Energy's (DOE) Brookhaven National Laboratory-to see the shape and details inside atomic nuclei.
Quantum entanglement, which happens when two or more systems are created or interact in such a way that the quantum states of some cannot be described independently of the quantum states of others, is a subject of increasing interest to scientists. Even when the systems are far apart, they are still correlated.
Researchers demonstrated high-visibility quantum interference between two independent semiconductor quantum dots — an important step toward scalable quantum networks.
At the Facility for Rare Isotope Beams (FRIB), a scientific team has come up with a new optical detector. This progress will allow scientific users to help gain new insights and discoveries in nuclear physics.
At present, the unparalleled observations of the James Webb Space Telescope are integrated with the research challenge of a new ERC project to offer new insights into a still mysterious stage in the Universe’s history: the extinction of the capability to form new stars that occur during the evolution of massive galaxies.
One of the most highly-attended workshops at IEEE Quantum Week -; the IEEE International Conference on Quantum Computing and Engineering (QCE) in September 2022 at Boulder, Colorado was organized by researchers from the Advanced Quantum Testbed (AQT) at Lawrence Berkeley National Lab (Berkeley Lab).
Astronomers claim to have solved a long-standing mystery about how the Universe evolved: the spatial distribution of faint satellite galaxies around the Milky Way.
Scientists in the STAR collaboration at the Relativistic Heavy Ion Collider (RHIC)-an atom smasher at the U.S. Department of Energy's Brookhaven National Laboratory-have published a comprehensive analysis aimed at determining which factors most influence fluctuations in the flow of particles from heavy ion collisions.
New measurements examined by researchers have shown that the light emitted by stars outside the galaxy is two to three times brighter compared to the light that has been emitted from familiar populations of galaxies.
A decades-old question regarding the evolution of the galaxy may have been answered by scientists. This helps leverage the power of artificial intelligence (AI) to expedite their research.