Multi-university collaboration to jointly develop a new science gateway allowing researchers to study the behavior of new and existing materials using X-ray diffraction.
Chemists Wei Xiong and Haoyuan Wang hunt down tiny molecules that aren’t easy to see, which is why they developed an instrument that magnifies the molecular clarity of hydrogen-bond interactions to boost biometrics.
The San Diego Supercomputer Center at UC San Diego, the University of Washington, and UC Berkeley have entered production operations of the National Science Foundation-funded CloudBank program, which aims to simplify the use of public clouds across computer science research and education.
Physics researchers at UC San Diego successfully used machine learning techniques and supercomputer simulations to develop a new model for plasma turbulence o better understand its self-organization process.
UC San Diego researchers engineered fluorescent tools that combine the gene editing technique CRISPR and biosensor technologies to look inside cells in a whole new way. Their findings show that a major protein that binds to the signaling molecule cAMP can form membraneless organelles in human cells.
The National Science Foundation has renewed funding for OpenTopography, a science gateway that provides online access to high-resolution topography data and processing tools to advance research and education in areas ranging from earthquake geology to ecology and hydrology.
A new discovery by a Backyard Worlds team of citizen scientists and international astrophysicists, including researchers from UC San Diego, shows that about 100 cool brown dwarfs, never before observed, are in residence…
Findings from a group of researchers, including a UC San Diego team, show how it’s possible to create a protein “multitool.” Their results provide a deeper understanding of how society can develop new materials with unique properties to solve real-world problems.
A series of simulations using multiple supercomputers, including Comet at the San Diego Supercomputer Center at UC San Diego, suggests that when the neutron stars’ masses are different enough, the result is far noisier, making them easier to detect.
Researchers recently used Comet at the San Diego Supercomputer Center at UC San Diego to examine impacts of both regional and global changes affecting the Chesapeake Bay.