From Interesting Engineering, July 14, 2021: Particle physicist Chris Quigg from Fermilab, came up with the “double simplex” representation in 2005 to help familiarize people with the known particles of nature.
From IFL Science (United Kingdom), July 5, 2021: In the late 1960’s, Fermilab’s Felicia the ferret helped trouble shoot why the newly completed particle accelerator would not start. Thanks to the innovative thinking of a laboratory worker from Oxford, UK, he sourced Felicia to help identify the accelerator’s stall.
From the DOE Office of Science, June 28, 2021: Particle physics research scientists supported by the U.S. Department of Energy tackle the fundamental mysteries at universities and national labs across the country. They build state-of-the-art experiments that yield incredible discoveries and achievements including Fermilab’s Muon g-2 result, the Higgs Boson discovery, the ProtoDune demonstration and the launch of the National Quantum Initiative.
From Discover, June 23, 2021: Muons drew the attention of physicists around the world after an experiment at Fermilab demonstrated that they’re far more magnetic than expected.
From Vox, May 12, 2021: Fermilab’s Jessica Esquivel explains the results of a new experiment out of Fermilab – involving a subatomic particle wobbling weirdly – could pave the way to new ways of understanding our universe.
From Tec Review, April 28, 2021: Tec Review interviews Fermilab’s David Tarazona about his role and experience with the Muon g-2 experiment.
From Tec Review, April 28: Tec Review interviews Fermilab’s David Tarazona about his role and experience with the Muon g-2 experiment.
From Tia Sang (Vietnam), April 27, 2021: Fermilab keeps a strong connection with nature and history where he places modern accelerators, through her messenger of nature – the American bison.
From Marianne TV (France), April 21, 2021: An interview on the Muon g-2 experiment result with Laurent Lellouch, CNRS research director at the Theoretical Physics Center and the Universe Physics Institute.
From Physics Today, April 22, 2021: Shirley Ann Jackson, the renowned high-energy physicist, was the first Black woman to earn a doctorate from MIT and did her postdoctoral years at Fermilab and CERN.