NAISE, CHiMaD and Water Center Events
Two NAISE fellows highlighted as women in leadership roles at Argonne National Laboratory
Cristina Negri leads the Environmental Science Division. Amanda Petford-Long is the Chair of Argonne’s Chief Research Officer Council (CROC) .
NAISE Fellows Among World's Most Cited
NAISE Fellows Joseph Hupp, Mercouri Kanatzidis and Sonbinh Nguyen among world’s most cited. Clarivate list spotlights Northwestern University’s research excellence, including cross-disciplinary strengths
Argonne and Northwestern partner on development of clean water technologies, science
NAISE Senior Fellows Aaron Packman, Director of Northwestern’s Center for Water Research, and Yupo Lin of Argonne and developer of Resin Wafer Electrodeionization technology, are collaborating with many others at the laboratory and university and the University of Chicago to develop the science and technology to increase the availability of clean water
Northwestern’s Center for Water Research Supports New Collaborations with the University of Chicago, Ben-Gurion University in Israel
Seven proposals for innovative water research will collectively receive more than $700,000 in new funding from the three institutions
Materials design center receives $25 million grant
After spending the past five years solidifying Chicago as a hub for high-tech materials innovation, the second phase of the Chicago-based Center for Hierarchical Materials Design has been selected for funding.
Applications open now for Argonne Training Program on Extreme-Scale Computing
Doctoral students, postdocs, and computational scientists should apply before March 4 to attend this training program from July 28-August 9, 2019 at Argonne. It will cover topics including computer architectures and predicted evolution, data analysis and visualization, and other critical topics. More information at this website
Scientists move quantum optic networks a step closer to reality
A team of scientists from Argonne, Northwestern, and the University of Chicago have moved quantum optic networks a step closer to reality. The ability to precisely control the interactions of light and matter at the nanoscale could help such a network transmit larger amounts of data more quickly and securely than an electrical network.