U.S. Sen. Luján Leads Colleagues Urging Senate Leadership To Invest In Infrastructure Of National Laboratories
From the Office of U.S. Sen. Ben Ray Luján:
Washington, D.C. – U.S. Sen. Ben Ray Luján (D-N.M.) led 14 of his colleagues in calling on Senate Leadership to address the needs of Department of Energy (DOE) National Laboratories in ongoing infrastructure efforts.
The network of 17 National Laboratories across the United States advance critical missions for the Department and additional investments in restoring and modernizing National Lab infrastructure will support scientific and economic competitiveness while creating thousands of new, good-paying jobs.
Joining Sen. Luján in the letter
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From the Office of U.S. Sen. Ben Ray Luján:
Washington, D.C. – U.S. Sen. Ben Ray Luján (D-N.M.) issued the following statement today after voting to confirm Jill Hruby as administrator of the National Nuclear Security Administration (NNSA):
“As a former Director of Sandia National Laboratories, Jill Hruby brings strong experience to the role of NNSA Administrator. I look forward to working together to support the critical mission work of our National Laboratories, including Sandia and Los Alamos, which play an essential role in maintaining our national security.”
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Members of the ECCCE project team stand in front of some of the cooling equipment they installed at the Strategic Computing Complex at Los Alamos National Laboratory. Courtesy/LANL
- Construction of the project was completed last year, 10 months early and $20 million under budget.
The team responsible for managing the Exascale Class Computing Cooling Equipment (ECCCE) project at Los Alamos National Laboratory was recognized last week by the Secretary of Energy with an Achievement Award. Construction of the project was completed last year, 10 months early and $20 million under
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The Rasmussen wedding in Santa Fe, November 1945. Courtesy/Los Alamos Historical Society
By Heather McClenahan
Los Alamos Historical Society
In July 1945, Jane Keller and Roger Rasmussen, young and in love, each had a secret that they didn’t tell. It was the same secret, but they would not know that until early August.
After the outbreak of World War II, Jane Keller left her home in Pennsylvania at age 20 to join the Women’s Army Corp. She was assigned to Los Alamos in 1944 to work the telephone switchboard, in part because of her past experience of working for Bell Telephone. The top-secret laboratory
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Los Alamos County is announcing on behalf of Los Alamos National Laboratory that the pedestrian/bike path on the Omega Bridge will close starting Tuesday, July 20, during weekday work hours.
Construction crews will work on the bridge 6 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday.
Please be patient and allow extra time as this work will extend the life of the bridge and allow for its continued safe use.
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Researchers have used a D-Wave quantum-annealing computer as a testbed to examine the behavior of emergent magnetic monopoles. Here, emergent magnetic monopoles traverse a lattice of qubits in a superconducting quantum annealer. Nonzero flux programmed around the boundary creates a trapped monopole in the degenerate ground state. Courtesy/LANL
Using a D-Wave quantum-annealing computer as a testbed, scientists at Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL) have shown that it is possible to isolate so-called emergent magnetic monopoles, a class of quasiparticles, creating
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The Terrestrial Energy-Efficient Long-Range Network (TERN) for Remote Monitoring of power transmission lines in real time was one of five Los Alamos projects to secure Department of Energy funds. Courtesy/LANL
Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL) and private-sector partners have secured a total of $4.7 million in Technology Commercialization Funds from the Department of Energy (DOE) to accelerate bringing cutting-edge energy technologies and solutions to the marketplace.
“These partnerships are an example of what Los Alamos does best, fostering innovation in science
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