Stories with the tag: Mass Spectrometry and Separations
Five PNNL technologies were named to the prestigious R&D 100 list of top technologies by R&D Magazine on Nov. 13.
Release Date: 11/16/2015
The Department of Energy's Pacific Northwest National Laboratory and Oregon Health & Science University in Portland, Oregon, are joining forces to answer some of the world’s most complex biomedical questions.
Release Date: 5/6/2015
A suite of analytical innovations used to detect and measure very low levels of compounds and elements has topped $10 million in licensing income for Pacific Northwest National Laboratory and its operator Battelle. It’s the first time that income tied to a specific technology developed at PNNL has reached this level, and most of the money has been directly reinvested in the laboratory.
Release Date: 4/2/2015
Out of the lab and into the world, two innovations from PNNL are making a splash in communities that produce biofuel from wet algae and analyze complex liquids.
Release Date: 1/30/2015
Technologies that rival electronic screens, enable new molecular analysis and reduce dependence on fossil fuels received recognition for their innovation today.
Release Date: 7/11/2014
Scientists have captured redox reactions inside living cells of Synechococcus, a tiny organism that’s big in the world of biofuels research.
Release Date: 11/25/2013
2013 ushered in two new honors for PNNL's Richard D. Smith, an analytical biochemist who pushes the bounds of mass spectrometry.
Release Date: 10/25/2013
With the full name Salmonella enterica enterica, serovar Typhimurium, these colonies of bacteria throw a switch in stressful growing conditions.
Release Date: 5/27/2013
PNNL has been recognized for commercializing technologies or processes that can store large amounts of renewable energy until it’s needed, fight cancer and detect explosives.
Release Date: 12/20/2012
Scientists at the Department of Energy's Pacific Northwest National Laboratory have found that their mass spectrometry-based technique, called PRISM, performed as accurately as standard clinical tests known as ELISAs. The technique should be able to speed up development of protein-specific diagnostic tests and treatment.
Release Date: 9/3/2012