Sandia names Truman Fellows
These fellows pursue high-risk, high-reward ideas in their research. Read about what they plan to accomplish at the Labs.
Studying ship tracks
To develop tools that could inform methods for slowing climate change and its impacts, scientists are studying clouds formed by moving ships.
Can clay capture carbon dioxide?
A team of engineers and scientists are exploring new ways to capture carbon dioxide from the air we breathe.
Hackers could try to take over a military aircraft; can a cyber shuffle stop them?
Sandia and Purdue University team up to test cyberdefense against an algorithm trained to break it.
New superalloy could cut carbon emissions from power plants
The 3D-printed, high-performance material could help power plants generate more electricity while producing less carbon.
Securing supply chains with quantum computing
As global events disrupt supply chains, Sandia research moves science closer to restoring global security during future periods of unrest.
Restoring power to the grid
Computer scientists created a model to help grid operators quickly restore power to the electric grid after a complete disruption.
Navigating when GPS goes dark
A team at Sandia envisions quantum inertial sensors as revolutionary, onboard navigational aids that could safely guide vehicles where GPS signals are jammed or lost.
Burping bacteria: Identifying Arctic microbes that produce methane
Scientists from the Labs collaborate with university researchers to improve climate models by studying soil and gas samples.
Ink flows to meet surging demand for national security research
Sandia is embarking on a major expansion of its network of academic partners to meet the surging demand for national security science and engineering.