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Filtered by Atmospheric Science, Chemical & Biological Signatures Science, Environmental Remediation, Grid Architecture, and Integrative Omics
JANUARY 21, 2020
Web Feature

Forensic Proteomics: Beyond DNA Profiling

A new book by PNNL biochemist Erick Merkley details forensic proteomics, a technique that directly analyzes proteins in unknown samples, in pursuit of making proteomics a widespread forensic method when DNA is missing or ambiguous.
DECEMBER 11, 2019
Web Feature

PNNL to Lead New Grid Modernization Projects

PNNL will lead three new grid modernization projects funded by the Department of Energy. The projects focus on scalability and usability, networked microgrids, and machine learning for a more resilient, flexible and secure power grid.
DECEMBER 6, 2019
Web Feature

Converging on Coastal Science

Advancing a more collective understanding of coastal systems dynamics and evolution is a formidable scientific challenge. PNNL is meeting the challenge head on to inform decisions for the future.
JULY 17, 2019
Web Feature

Keeping First Responders Safe

When two powerful earthquakes rocked southern California earlier this month, officials’ attention focused, understandably, on safety. How many people were injured? Were buildings up to code? How good are we at predicting earthquakes?
MARCH 27, 2019
News Release

Pristine Air Reveals Pollution’s Impact

Five years ago, in March 2014, researchers spent hours packed aboard a steamy Gulfstream-1 research aircraft as it zig-zagged between pristine air over the Amazon rainforest and polluted air nearby.
FEBRUARY 6, 2019
Web Feature

Imaging Goes Underground at the Hanford site

"It's sort of like using infrared goggles to see heat signatures in the dark, except this is underground." PNNL and CHPRC implemented a state-of-the-art approach to monitor the process of remediating residual uranium at Hanford's 300 Area.
DECEMBER 10, 2018
Web Feature

Measuring the Tropics' Bulging Waistline

In an invited review for Nature Climate Change, scientists found that natural swings internal to the climate system played a larger role than previously thought in the expanding width of the tropics.