Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory Company Updates | Glassdoor

Company Updates

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    Klein named American Meteorological fellow

    Atmospheric scientist Stephen Klein has been selected as a fellow of the American Meteorological Society. The American Meteorological Society (AMS) is the premier scientific and professional organization in the United States promoting and disseminating information about the atmospheric, oceanic and hydrologic sciences. AMS membership numbers 13,000 and is divided roughly evenly among the public, private and academic sectors.

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    Students get a taste of Lab machinist work

    Foothill High junior Lauren Graham has wanted to be an engineer since she took a class in eighth grade. Still undecided about her precise career path, she wants to expand her knowledge base and learn about all aspects of manufacturing.

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    Lab wins six tech commercialization grants

    Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) researchers have posted another standout year securing major grants through the Department of Energy's (DOE) Technology Commercialization Fund (TCF). During the program's first two years, in 2016 and 2017, Lab researchers received only two of the larger cooperative development grants - one each year.

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    Three Lawrence Livermore scientists named senior members of the Optical Society

    Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) scientists Félicie Albert, Eyal Feigenbaum and Bruce Warner have been named senior members of the Optical Society (OSA), an international organization for optics and photonics scientists, engineers, educators and business leaders. Senior membership status recognizes members with more than 10 years of professional experience in optics or an optics-related field.

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    LLNL's Lassen supercomputer leaps to No. 10 on TOP500 list, Sierra remains No. 2

    Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory 's Lassen joined its companion system Sierra in the top 10 of the TOP500 list of the world's most powerful supercomputers, announced Monday at the 2019 International Supercomputing Conference (ISC19) in Frankfurt, Germany. Lassen, an unclassified, heterogenous IBM/NVIDIA system with the same architecture as Sierra but smaller, placed No.

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    LLNL-led study finds any single hair from the human body can be used for identification

    Any single hair from anywhere on the human body can be used to identify a person. This conclusion is one of the key findings from a nearly year-long study by a team of researchers from Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory's ( LLNL) Forensic Science Center (FSC) and Michigan State University.

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    Did comet impacts jump-start life on Earth?

    Comets screaming through the atmosphere of early Earth at tens of thousands of miles per hour likely contained measurable amounts of protein-forming amino acids. Upon impact, these amino acids self-assembled into significantly larger nitrogen-containing aromatic structures that are likely constituents of polymeric biomaterials.

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    Public-private collaboration stimulates innovation to bolster U.S. competitiveness

    The Department of Energy ( DOE) on Tuesday announced more than $24 million in funding for 77 projects supported by the Office of Technology Transitions ( OTT) Technology Commercialization Fund ( TCF). With matching funds from the private sector, these projects will advance the commercialization of promising energy technologies and strengthen partnerships between DOE's national laboratories and private sector companies to deploy these technologies to the marketplace.

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    Microbial growth and carbon uptake are driven mainly by nature, not nurture

    For soil microorganisms, how much of their life's work is driven by evolution (nature) versus their current environmental (nurture)? As it turns out, the evolutionary history of soil microorganisms plays a larger role in growth rates and carbon uptake, according to a new study appearing in the June 17 edition of the journal Nature Ecology & Evolution.

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    LLNL's Lassen supercomputer leaps to No. 10 on TOP500 list, Sierra remains No. 2

    Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory 's Lassen joined its companion system Sierra in the top 10 of the TOP500 list of the world's most powerful supercomputers, announced Monday at the 2019 International Supercomputing Conference (ISC19) in Frankfurt, Germany. Lassen, an unclassified, heterogenous IBM/NVIDIA system with the same architecture as Sierra but smaller, placed No.

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