The material not only easily absorbs oil from water, but is also reusable and can pull dispersed oil from the entire water column—not just the surface
Louise Lerner-Argonne National Laboratory News Office
Their work, published in Nature Scientific Reports, lays out a possible avenue to a situation where the Second Law is violated on the microscopic level
The project broke ground in May and is expected to be completed in mid-2017
The extremely bright X-rays from the Advanced Photon Source will give scientists an unprecedented look inside the arm bones of the largest and best-preserved T. rex skeleton ever found
Simulation modeled the evolution of the universe from just 50 million years after the Big Bang to the present day
Discovery experimentally connects the worlds of classical and quantum mechanics
Gut microbes affect circadian rhythms in mice, study says
When we drive past sunny fields of grapes, we might think we're seeing how they’re doing—but much more is going on invisible to the human eye: vines and roots teeming with bacteria, viruses and fungi that all impact how those grapes will grow.
Scientists’ underwater cameras got a boost this summer from the Electron Microscopy Center at the U.S. Department of Energy’s Argonne National Laboratory. Along with colleagues at the University of Manchester, researchers captured the world’s first real-time images and simultaneous chemical analysis of nanostructures while “underwater,” or in solution.
Home Microbiome Project announces results of study on household microbes