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Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory
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Science & Technology in the National Interest
Science & Technology in the National Interest

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LLNL physicist Megan Bruk Syal and Amy Barr of the Planetary Science Institute have demonstrated, for the first time, that it is possible for a planetary collision to form a moon large enough for NASA's Kepler and K2 Missions to detect.

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"Our challenge is to figure out how to avert disaster before it happens." http://1.usa.gov/1WjiNoD

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Forbes ranked LLNL No. 102 out of the top 500 large employers in America, placing LLNL among the top 10 employers in the San Francisco Bay Area and among the top 12 in government services nationwide.

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"3D printing of foams offers tremendous flexibility in creating programmable architectures, customizable shapes and tunable mechanical response"

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What will scientists name the newest elements? Here’s what we know. http://wapo.st/1SbS9gy via @WashingtonPost

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“Clouds do not seem to want to do us any favors when it comes to limiting global warming.”

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LLNL researchers have discovered that these carbon nanotubes are proton superconductors.

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This technology represents a fundamental departure from the past 70 years of computer design. 

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Join engineers Julie Jackson, Monica Moya and Vanessa Tolosa as they discuss their work in 3D printing, biotechnology and neural technology.
To celebrate National Engineers Week and the City of Livermore declaring February as Science and Engineering Month, three Lab engineers will take part in a live Google Hangout with local high school students on Tuesday.
            Engineers Vanessa Tolosa, Monica Moya, and Julie Jackson will speak to students at Livermore and Granada High Schools about their work in neural technology, biotechnology and 3D printing respectively, as well as take questions from the students and the general public, beginning at 10:45 a.m. The event is expected to last about an hour.

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“This breaks through the limitations of what 2D manufacturing can do.... In a phone (for instance) you would only need to leave a small area for energy storage.”
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