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The images offered here are high resolution and therefore may require 5 minutes or more to download via modem.

Science Photo Gallery Sandia National Laboratories

Media are welcome to download and use these 300-dpi images and their related year 2001 news releases (please credit photographer or Sandia National Laboratories). To view and download a full-sized image, click on the thumbnail. To view the complete news release, photo, and caption and then download the image, click on the text below the thumbnail. New photos are added to this page every few weeks as new Sandia news releases are issued. If you need assistance, contact Randy Montoya at (505) 844-5605; or Kay Rivers, at (505) 845-9878.
Year 2001

Arsenic-trapping materials could make drinking water safer. 05.24.01

Steve Bauer
Solution to some of country’s energy woes might be little more than hot air. 04.24.01
new irradiation facility
Intelligent nanostructures report on environment; “nanoskin” may aid in inhabiting Mars. 04.19.01

chip advances
Sandia and partners unveil first extreme ultraviolet chip-making machine. 04.11.01

Disposable fiber optics can relay real-time information about drilling process. 04.10.01
new irradiation facility
Sandia’s new Gamma Irradiation Facility can test microchips, satellites, and everything in between. 03.13.01

flyer plate
Magnetic field shocklessly shoots pellets 20 times faster than rifle bullet . 02.21.01

molecular trap
Picky molecular traps snare problem chemicals from process streams, effluents. 02.21.01

What may be world’s smallest mini-robot being developed at Sandia. 01.31.01

Year 2000 Sandia Science photo gallery

Footage of 1988 rocket-sled test.

The purpose of the test was to determine the impact force, versus time, due to the impact, of a complete F–4 Phantom onto a massive, essentially rigid reinforced concrete target (3.66 meters thick). The test was not intended to demonstrate the performance (survivability) of any particular type of concrete structure to aircraft impact. The impact occurred at the nominal velocity of 215 meters per second. The mass of the jet fuel was simulated by water; the effects of fire following such a collision was not a part of the test. The test was performed by Sandia National Laboratories under terms of a contract with the Muto Institute of Structural Mechanics, Inc., of Tokyo. To view and download footage, click on the links below.

digital video reel 1.3MB .mov file digital video reel 2.7MB .mov file digital video reel 1.1MB .mpg file digital video reel 2.2MB .mpg file

The file footage offered here are large files and therefore may require 5 minutes or more to download via modem. If you need assistance, contact Candis Hoffman-Bomse at (505) 845-8604.

Sandia is a multiprogram laboratory operated by Sandia Corporation, a Lockheed Martin Company, for the United States Department of Energy under contract DE-AC04-94AL85000. With main facilities in Albuquerque, N.M., and Livermore, Calif., Sandia has major research and development responsibilities in national security, energy and environmental technologies, and economic competitiveness.

Media contact:
Larry Perrine, lgperri@sandia.gov (505) 845-8511

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