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Army officials announce the exclusive licensing of a new technology designed to harvest hydrogen from an aluminum alloy powder and any fluid that contains water. (Photo credit: U.S. Army - Shutterstock)

In a newly funded HPC4Mtls project, ORNL and AK Steel will partner to develop microstructure-based transformation models to predict austenite stability. The project will be funded by the DOE’s Vehicle Technologies Office. LLNL heads the HPC4EI program, the umbrella entity for the HPC4Mfg and HPC4Mtls programs. (Photo credit: AK Steel)

(Photo credit: CDC/James Gathany)

Maj. Whit Collins, Thunderbird No. 4, said that the bubble canopy is the best part of the F-16. In the mid-1970s, the Flight Dynamics Laboratory (FDL), now part of AFRL’s Aerospace Systems Directorate, developed the design, structure and materials for the F-16 canopy, the transparent enclosure over the cockpit. (Courtesy photo/AFRL)

This artist's rendering depicts the Archinaut payload during its deployment in space. The project uses additive manufacturing to produce new or replacement structures including beams and struts too large for today's conventional rockets to haul to space. (Photo credit: NASA/Made in Space)

A fully assembled third embodiment of the reconfigurable computer platform. (Photo credit: BNL)

A new ARS-developed, starch-based coating makes paper water-resistant. (Photo credit: USDA/Peggy Greb)

Photo credit: The IZone Crew @ CAMI

Army scientists have reached a promising milestone in the field of quantum research for enhanced capabilities in quantum simulation and quantum computation aimed at massive data storage and processing for tactical advantage by the soldier. Quantum entanglement has the potential for massive data storage and processing; secure communications; and quantum, rather than classically limited, sensing and navigation. (Photo credit: CCDC/ARL)

(Photo credit: Jason Laurea/LLNL)

The Naval Research Laboratory’s narrow field imager shown on one of the four PUNCH micro-satellites. PUNCH will provide imaging of the solar wind from low Earth orbit. The work was funded by NASA. (Photo credit: PUNCH team/Southwest Research Institute)

Bouncing cube robot with shock-absorbing “skins” that transfer less than half of the energy that would normally be transferred to the ground. (Photo credit: Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Lincoln Laboratory)

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