DOE Grid Modernization Lab Call Image

Projects funded under the U.S. Department of Energy's 2019 Grid Modernization Lab Call will strengthen the reliability and resiliency of the nation's power grid. (Image credit: DOE)

U.S. Army Combat Capabilities Development Command Aviation & Missile Center’s Dr. Juanita M. Christensen and Athens State University President Dr. Philip Way officially launch an Educational Partnership Agreement between the federal agency and the university with an agreement signing Nov. 21 at CCDC AvMC. (Photo credit: Amy Tolson, CCDC AvMC Public Affairs)

Researcher John Hall stands near Sandia National Laboratories’ annular core research reactor, where scientists discovered a way to make medical isotopes. The concept was licensed to Eden Radioisotopes, LLC. The effort recently earned an award from the Federal Laboratory Consortium for Technology Transfer. (Photo credit: Randy Montoya)

AFRL team members discuss the new heat exchange tester

Marvin Gale, MAMLS Program Manager (left) and Grady Marcum, AFRL chemical engineer, discuss the new heat exchange tester during the capability’s kickoff tour held Nov. 6. (U.S. Air Force Photo/Spencer Deer)

PPPL INFUSE team group picture

PPPL experts who will collaborate with private partners. From left, Clement Bovet, Nicola Bertelli, Mario Podesta, Gerrit Kramer, and Elena Belova. (Photo credit: PPPL)

Blaine Pellicore, VP of Defense at Ursa Major Technologies, Inc., delivered a publicly cleared version of the company’s presentation to an audience that included Air Force leadership, other small businesses, academia, industry, and venture capitalists during the U.S. Air Force’s inaugural Hypersonics Pitch Day. Ursa Major Technologies was among the seven businesses who won SBIR Phase II funding. (Photo credit: Doolittle Institute)

NASA Astronaut Kate Rubins cultures stem cells on the International Space Station. The Space Station Research Explorer provides current information on ISS experiments, facilities, and research results. (Photo credit: NASA)

Brookhaven Lab's Superconducting Magnet Division has a unique superconducting magnet (left) and a research and development facility (right) for testing high-temperature superconducting cables and coils in a background magnetic field of up to 10 Tesla. The facility is equipped with hardware to detect and protect against quenches, where materials suddenly lose their ability to "super"-conduct electricity without any resistance and revert to their normal resistive state. (Photo credit: Brookhaven National Laboratory)

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