UNL researchers Evgeny Tsymbal (left) and Tula Paudel have determined why “6” is the magic number for an atomically thin material as part of a collaborative study spanning three continents and the pages of the journal Science.
UNL postdoctoral researcher Rebeca Gonzalez Suarez is overseeing the first data-yielding collisions at the Large Hadron Collider since the reboot of the world’s largest particle accelerator in April.
UNL has earned a $9.6 million grant from the National Science Foundation to support its Materials Research Science and Engineering Center and its nanotechnology research through 2020. A celebration of the award is 2:30 p.m. April 20 in Jorgensen Hall, Room 110.
Having already contributed to the most significant scientific discovery of the century, UNL researchers are undertaking greater leadership in the world’s grandest physics experiment with the revival of the Large Hadron Collider over Easter weekend.
In what can be viewed as an example of extreme cross-disciplinary collaboration, digital humanist Matthew Jockers (left) and physicist Aaron Dominguez have worked together for the past several years in a quest to quantify narrative structure.
Observing what happens in one-trillionth of a second takes precision and extremely fast devices. UNL physicists are helping reveal how light interacts with atoms, molecules and nanostructures, and their discoveries may one day lead to much faster computers, more efficient solar technology and other enhanced light-based technologies.
In collaboration with an international team of colleagues, two UNL physicists have helped reveal the atomic-level mechanisms of a specially fabricated material that could improve the efficiency of solar cells.
UNL's Timothy Gay thinks the National Football League's so-called “deflate-gate” flap is over-inflated. The physics professor believes cold weather — not cheating — is the most likely explanation for why footballs provided by the New England Patriots were mysteriously under-inflated for the Jan. 18 AFC Championship game.
By solving a six-dimensional equation that had previously stymied researchers, UNL physicists Jean Marcel Ngoko Djiokap (left) and Anthony Starace have pinpointed the characteristics of a laser pulse that yields electron behavior they can predict and essentially control.
A number of faculty from UNL and across the University of Nebraska are engaged in NU’s National Strategic Research Institute, a collaboration between the university and the United States Strategic Command. Formed in 2012, NSRI aims to be a global leader in research on combating weapons of mass destruction.