ASU is rapidly becoming a hub for groundbreaking research in the field of attosecond physics, thanks to advancements in laser technology and innovative experimental methods.
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A dedicated team of ASU students, as part of the ASCEND program, embarked on a groundbreaking journey with the launch of their weather balloon project.
A team of ASU students is pioneering the future of computing with their startup, Axoniverse. This student company is redefining the boundaries between biology and technology by developing a first-of-its-kind biochip, Axomini, slated for release in 2024.
ASU's compact X-ray free electron laser will be the first of its kind, allowing for experiments that typically require miles of machinery to be done in one basement.
In a bold step toward the future of electrical engineering education, ASU has introduced a dedicated quantum computing pathway within its electrical engineering major.
The Facilities for Open Research in a Compressed Environment Lab at ASU is a groundbreaking facility dedicated to high-pressure research and revolutionizing knowledge of material behaviors under extreme conditions. Construction of the lab was scheduled to be finished on Oct. 1, and experiments are set to begin as soon as next summer.
Long COVID has emerged throughout to the COVID-19 pandemic, and ASU's Long-COVID ECHO explores the impacts of the condition and potential healthcare solutions.
Nanomaterials, which are materials with structures and properties with sizing at the scale of nanometers, have emerged as the vanguard of innovation, promising groundbreaking applications across diverse industries such as electronics, refrigeration and space exploration. A nanometer, for scale, is about how long a human fingernail grows in one second.
In an era marked by rapidly advancing technology and growing environmental concerns, the future of food production is at a crossroads. Traditional farming methods face challenges such as resource scarcity, climate change, and the increasing demand for agricultural products.
Only certain scientific studies at ASU require ethics as a part of their curriculums, but biological researchers consider the issue far from optional.