# News & Media

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## Latest Stories

199 results found
Filtered by Energy Storage, Geothermal Energy, Grid Analytics, Human Health, Solid Phase Processing, Subsurface Science, Vehicle Energy Storage, Visual Analytics, and Wind Energy
JULY 9, 2020
Web Feature

### Building a Better Battery—Faster

Researchers at PNNL have developed a software tool that helps universities, small business, and corporate developers to design better batteries with new materials that hold more energy.
JUNE 25, 2020
Web Feature

### Mapping the Molecular Health Benefits of Exercise

Researchers from 25 institutions around the country, including PNNL, are working to find out how exercise changes the molecular makeup of our cells to generate health benefits.
JUNE 10, 2020
Web Feature

### The Quest for a Viable Sodium Battery

PNNL and WSU researchers have improved the performance and life cycle of sodium-ion battery technology to where it is comparable to some lithium-ion batteries.
JUNE 9, 2020
News Release

### PNNL Waives Fee to Test-Drive Portfolio of Intellectual Property

To help spur economic development and assist in the battle against COVID-19, PNNL is making available its entire portfolio of patented technologies on a research trial basis—at no cost—through the end of 2020.
JUNE 9, 2020
Web Feature

MAY 19, 2020
News Release

### New Study Confirms Important Clues to Fight Ovarian Cancer

A new study using proteogenomics to compare cancerous tissue with normal fallopian tube samples advances insights about the molecular machinery that underlies ovarian cancer.
MAY 15, 2020
Web Feature

### Staying Ahead of Antibiotic Resistance

The recent coronavirus pandemic shows just how quickly a deadly pathogen can sweep across the globe, killing tens of thousands in the U.S. and disrupting daily life for millions more in the span of a few months.
APRIL 28, 2020
News Release

### A Leap in Using Silicon for Battery Anodes

Researchers at PNNL have come up with a novel way to use silicon as an energy storage ingredient, replacing the graphite in electrodes. Silicon can hold 10 times the electrical charge per gram, but it comes with problems of its own.
APRIL 21, 2020
Web Feature

### Detecting Toxic PFAS with a Chip-Sized Sensor

PNNL has patented an instant, accurate and portable way to detect minuscule amounts of troublesome toxic PFAS chemicals in water samples.
APRIL 21, 2020
Web Feature

### Beneath It All

At PNNL, subsurface science inhabits two separate but interlocking worlds. One looks at basic science, the other at applied science and engineering. Both are funded by the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE).
APRIL 17, 2020
Web Feature

### Identifying the Dark Matter of the Molecular World

Artificial intelligence helps researchers identify metabolites, the small molecules that underlie life.
MARCH 31, 2020
Web Feature

### Scientists Take Aim at the Coronavirus Toolkit

A PNNL scientist is studying the structures of the proteins on the surface of the novel coronavirus, using NMR spectroscopy to reveal information about the molecular toolkit that holds the keys to a vaccine or treatment.
MARCH 11, 2020
Web Feature

### Energy Storage Safety and Reliability Forum Convenes at PNNL

The Energy Storage System Safety and Reliability Forum at PNNL brought together more than 120 energy storage experts from the U.S. Department of Energy, the national laboratories, utilities, industry and academia.
MARCH 2, 2020
Director's Column

### PNNL Scientists Defend Against New Threats like Coronavirus

Combining its strength in biological sciences and data analytics, researchers at the Department of Energy's PNNL are working to enable a quick response to a biological incident — whether intentional, accidental or natural.
FEBRUARY 19, 2020
Web Feature

### Protecting Essential Connections in a Tangled Web

First-of-its-kind network analysis on a supercomputer can speed real-time applications for cybersecurity, transportation, and infectious disease tracking
FEBRUARY 13, 2020
News Release

### New, Detailed Molecular Roadmap Boosts Fight Against Endometrial Cancer

A new study focusing on the proteins involved in endometrial cancer, commonly known as uterine cancer, offers insights about which patients will need aggressive treatment and which won’t.