Latest American Physical Society Stories
Tiny creatures may play a crucial role in mixing ocean nutrients.
A large collaboration of physicists working at the Fermilab Tevatron particle collider has discovered evidence of an explanation for the prevalence of matter over antimatter in the universe.
Duke University physicists have developed a way to produce sharp fluid jets with enough precision that they can inject material into a single, living cell.
Neutrinos are likely half as massive as previous estimates suggested.
A collaboration of French and Canadian researchers have found that sucking a portion of a spherical globule of cells into a tiny pipette provides information about the adhesion between cells and the elastic properties of the tissue.
New images of iron-based superconductors are providing telltale clues to the origin of superconductivity in a class of ceramic materials known as pnictides.
Tetrahedral dice pack tighter than any other shape, and a single molecule can calculate thousands of times faster than a PC.
A collaboration of Russian and US physicists has finally created element 117 - a superheavy element made of atoms containing 117 protons that is roughly 40% heavier than lead.
Physicists at the University of Maryland have found a way to turn a precision measurement device into a versatile tool for manipulating quantum bits (qubits).
With the help of a little singing bird, Penn State physicists are gaining insight into how the human brain functions, which may lead to a better understanding of complex vocal behavior, human speech production and ultimately, speech disorders and related diseases.
- A volcanic mudflow.