The demand for access to ... supercomputing resources has far exceeded what is available, even though total allocations have soared from just three million hours in 2004 to 250 million hours next yearU.S. to allocate supercomputer processing May 16, 2007
This funding will support transformational scientific research addressing major issues underpinning the hydrogen economy: hydrogen storage, essential for transportation; and catalysts, for hydrogen production, storage and useU.S. to fund multiple hydrogen projects May 15, 2007
Signing this agreement brings us one step closer to a viable source of fusion powerU.S. joins in building ITER fusion project Nov 21, 2006
Exploration of the anti-world's mysteries is a crucial step towards our understanding of the early universe, and how we came to beFermilab clocks matter-antimatter 'dance' Apr 11, 2006
As a point of origin for atmospheric disturbances that evolve into Atlantic storms, the Sahara is not only a driving force for the environmental conditions in Western Africa, but also for the development of weather systems that can reach the United StatesClimate monitor to sample African dust Jan 18, 2006
Raymond Lee Orbach is an American physicist and administrator. He served as Under Secretary for Science in the United States Department of Energy from 2006 until 2009, when he was replaced by Steve Koonin.
Orbach received a Bachelor of Science degree in Physics from the California Institute of Technology in 1956 and a Ph.D. degree in Physics from the University of California, Berkeley, in 1960. Orbach began his academic career as a postdoctoral fellow at Oxford University in 1960 and became an assistant professor of applied physics at Harvard University in 1961. He joined the faculty of the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) two years later as an associate professor, and became a full professor in 1966.
Orbach's research in theoretical and experimental physics has resulted in the publication of more than 240 scientific articles, and he is a fellow of the American Physical Society and the American Association for the Advancement of Science.