Oak Ridge-led team enlists computing to see the ultra-tiny.
An open-source supercomputer code called WarpX simulates laser-made plasmas and presents a path for shrinking particle accelerators.
DOE researchers design algorithms that model a million atoms and probe the detailed chemical behavior of materials.
Researchers turn to DOE supercomputers to study the havoc – and promise – of tiny bubbles.
Advances in excited-state physics promise to fine-tune energy-related materials.
Simulations explore how a tumor-killing laser’s high-energy fields can rip matter apart.
University of Illinois physicists apply supercomputing to explore unconventional, high-temperature superconductivity.