A joint Fermilab/SLAC publication
latest news
12/09/19
Cosmos

Australian astrophysicist Martin White discusses life with and around the Large Hadron Collider.

12/06/19
Time

Despite our considerable efforts, there remain essential facets of our universe that we simply do not know how to explain.

11/27/19
Quanta

Focus in the search for dark matter may be shifting to the axion, an ultra-lightweight particle whose existence would solve two mysteries at once.

11/25/19
ScienceNews

The newly found outliers defy ideas of how these star systems evolve.

Physics books of 2019

12/10/19

Symmetry writer Mike Perricone takes us through a selection of this year’s new popular physics books.

12/05/19

Humans of physics

Enormous scientific collaborations are made up of hundreds upon thousands of individuals, each with their own story.

12/03/19

A matter of interpretation

Deaf scientist Giordon Stark works to ensure the field of physics research is accessible to all.

12/02/19

After a transplant, a physicist takes on heart failure

Physicist Avi Yagil partnered with the doctors who gave him a new heart to bring techniques from particle physics into the evaluation of heart-failure patients.

11/26/19

Get to know 10 early-career experimentalists

Junior faculty in experimental particle physics and astrophysics talk about how they got into physics, their favorite parts of the experimental process and how they spend their time outside the lab.

11/21/19

Building up the African physics community

Since 2010, the African School of Fundamental Physics and Applications has provided education to hundreds of students.

11/19/19

A new view into the history of the universe

With an upgrade to the Super-Kamiokande detector, neutrino physicists will gain access to the supernovae of the past.

11/15/19

ISS astronauts start AMS repair

A series of joint NASA and ESA spacewalks four years in the making aims to extend the life of the AMS particle detector.

11/13/19

How do you make the world’s most powerful neutrino beam?

DUNE will need lots of neutrinos—and to make them, scientists and engineers will use extreme versions of some common sounding ingredients: magnets and pencil lead.