NERS PhD Student Zimu Yang writes Featured Article in the Journal of Applied Physics.
Fluid motion induced by plasma interaction with water with self-organization
NERS researchers aim to understand the behavior of high entropy alloys under extreme conditions
The research is part of a greater project to find an optimized radiation-tolerant material.
Antineutrino detectors as nuclear security tools for monitoring reactors from a distance
NERS Ph.D. student Felicia Sutanto’s antineutrino detector research published in Physical Review C.
Nuclear nonproliferation: gamma-ray vision for ports and border crossings
The low-energy nuclear reaction could see through heavy containers hiding materials that could be turned into nuclear weapons.
NERS Professor Igor Jovanovic co-authors paper published in “Reviews of Modern Physics”
The paper assesses the current and projected readiness of various antineutrino-based monitoring technologies.
The race to zero carbon emissions
When the only number that matters is zero, this climate summit asked participants to leave their preconceptions about acceptable solutions at the door.
Major research initiatives fuel national discussions
Three major initiatives led by NERS faculty are shaping the future of nuclear energy, including safety, security and treaty verification.
Professor John Foster pens most-highly cited paper
Professor John Foster’s article, “Plasma-based water purification: Challenges and prospects for the future,” was the most highly cited paper published in 2017 in the journal Physics of Plasmas.
NERS faculty receive NEUP funding awards
U-M NERS faculty are well represented as the U.S. Department of Energy Nuclear Energy University Program releases its FY 2018 Research and Development Awards.
Sara Pozzi featured in nuclear nonproliferation podcast
By Kate McAlpine Oregon State University’s “Engineering Out Loud” podcast tackles nuclear nonproliferation, discussing work funded through the $25 million Consortium for Verification Technology. Sara Pozzi, a professor of nuclear engineering and radiological sciences and leader of that consortium, was interviewed about methods and technologies used to make sure that nuclear material earmarked for energy […]
Intense laser experiments provide first evidence that light can stop electrons
By hitting electrons with an ultra-intense laser, researchers have stopped them as effectively shooting them at a sheet of lead, demonstrating what’s called “radiation reaction.”