Sandia National Laboratories & New Mexico

The Sandia National Laboratories, managed and operated by the Sandia Corporation (a wholly owned subsidiary of Lockheed Martin Corporation), are two major United States Department of Energy research and development national laboratories. New Mexico is a state located in the southwest and western regions of the United States. 5.0/5

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New Mexico's Los Alamos and Sandia National Laboratories lead in alternative energy research.
I am proud of my daughter, Amber Johnson who will be spending the summer at Sandia National Laboratories in Albuquerque, New Mexico as part of her road to acquiring her PhD in physics. Sandia's mission is to maintain the reliability and surety of nuclear weapon systems, conduct research and development in arms control and nonproliferation technologies, and investigate methods for the disposal of the United States' nuclear weapons program's hazardous waste. Other missions include research and development in energy and environmental programs, as well as the surety of critical national infrastructures. In addition, Sandia is home to a wide variety of research including computational biology, mathematics (through its Computer Science Research Institute), Materials Science, alternative energy, psychology, MEMS, and cognitive science initiatives.
Albuquerque Business Sandia employee wins safety award - Terri Wallis, an environment, safety and security professional at Sandia National Laboratories, has been named New Mexico Safety Professional of the Year by the state chapter of the American Society of Safety Engineers. Wallis works in Sandia’s Organic Materials Science department and also serves as vice president of the New Mexico chapter of the ASSE. Wallis was named a certified safety professional in 2007. Sh...
Rubber Bandits® A seemingly simple idea sometimes can become an incredibly successful, mass-market product that makes life a little bit easier for millions. Such is the case with Rubber Bandits®, oversized rubber bands equipped with tear-resistant, waterproof labels, created by self-described “idea czar” Adrian Chernoff in 2004. Chernoff was born in 1971 and grew up in Albuquerque, New Mexico. He earned a B.S. in Mechanical Engineering in 1996, followed by an M.S. in Manufacturing Engineering, as well as an M.B.A., in 1999, all from the University of New Mexico. He began a career in product development, first working for NASA as a mechanical engineer, with one-year stints at Walt Disney Imagineering, Sandia National Laboratories, and Los Alamos National Labs before landing at General Motors Corp. in 2000, where he spent five and a half years working as Chief Vehicle Architect. At GM, Chernoff developed a variety of innovative vehicle designs, including several powered by alternative forms of energy. ...
Research + Pizza Features Don Winget on Replicating Stars on Earth, 4/2/13. When: Noon, Tuesday, April 2, 2013 Where: The University of Texas at Austin, Perry-Castañeda Library, Room 2.500 Background: Don Winget discusses his work with researchers at Sandia National Laboratories, using the world’s largest x-ray generator in ways that are moving astronomy from a strictly observational field to an experimental one. Winget’s research is aimed at solving the mysteries of white dwarfs — extremely dense stars that are the ultimate end state of most stars in the universe, including our sun — by replicating the conditions that exist on the surface of such a star, if for only nanoseconds at a time, using the Z Machine at Sandia Labs in Albuquerque, New Mexico. Free Pizza (while it lasts) generously provided by program supporter Austin’s Pizza.
Uma equipe de cientistas e pesquisadores do SNLUNM (Sandia National Laboratories and the University of New Mexico), criou uma célula, que apó...
Regarding my previous post. I can only imagine (or not, the global movie industry did a good job in making it look like real life) how things can go wrong. Researchers Develop ‘Zombie’ Cells That Can Increase Performance After Death Researchers have developed mammalian “zombie” cells that can actually function more effectively after dying. By replicating a near-perfect version of a living mammalian cell, University of New Mexico researchers have created cells that not only look identical, but are also more apt to survive adverse conditions than the living organisms they were modeled after. Sandia National Laboratories researchers, along with the University of New Mexico, created the cells by placing free-floating mammal cells into a petri dish and coating them with a silicic acid solution. For reasons that the study says are still “partially unclear,” the silicic acid enters and embalms every organelle in the cells. The hardening silica forms a type of “permeable armor” around the protein ...
Strategic Contracting Representative Sandia National Laboratories - Livermore, CA 94550 Sandia National Laboratories is the nation's premier science and engineering lab for national security and technology innovation with major facilities in Albuquerque, New Mexico and Livermore, California. We are a world-class team of scientists, engineers, technologists, post docs, and visiting researchers all focused on cutting-edge technology, ranging from homeland defense, global security, biotechnology, and environmental preservation to energy and combustion research, computer security, and nuclear defense. To learn more, please visit our website at www.sandia.gov . Sandia National Laboratories is searching for a Strategic Contracting Representative for the Procurement Department for our Livermore, CA site. The candidate selected in this position will be required to obtain and maintain a DOE-granted “L-level” security clearance. Security clearance is not required to start. Department Description Sandia National ...
Comet explosions did not wipe out prehistoric humans: study Comet explosions did not end the prehistoric human culture known as Clovis, in North America, 13,000 years ago, according to new research. Researchers from Royal Holloway University, together with Sandia National Laboratories and 13 other universities across the US and Europe, have found evidence which refutes the belief that a large impact or airburst caused a significant and abrupt change to the Earth's climate and terminated the Clovis culture. They argue that other explanations must be found for the apparent disappearance. Clovis is the name archaeologists have given to the earliest well-established human culture in the North American continent. It is named after the town in New Mexico, where distinct stone tools were found in the 1920s and 1930s. Researchers argued that no appropriately sized impact craters from that time period have been discovered, and no shocked material or any other features of impact have been found in sediments. They a ...
This Friday, January 11, come hear Robert J. Glass present the lecture "Designing Influence in Complex Adaptive Systems of Systems: The Art and Science of CASoS Architecture and Engineering." Glass leads the Complex Adaptive System of Systems (CASoS) Initiative at Sandia National Laboratories in Albuquerque, New Mexico. The lecture is presented by the Office of the Vice Provost for Research, the Graduate School of Public and International Affairs (GSPIA), and the Mascaro Center for Sustainable Innovation. This event is at 3:00 p.m. in 102 Benedum Hall.
report said that the United States conducted the nuclear test, which simulated a nuclear blast using intense X-ray beams and checked how plutonium would react, at the Sandia National Laboratories in New Mexico on August 27."
On the outskirts of New Mexico’s largest city, a team of engineers at Sandia National Laboratories is engaged in a long-running treasure hunt to make sure the oldest weapon in America’s nuclear arsenal, the B61 bomb, remains safe for deployment. (Washington Post)
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