A new method to investigate more environmentally friendly ways of cooling down electronic components has been developed by scientists at Queen’s University Belfast.
Researchers discover a fundamental limitation to the functionality of nanoscale devices above a critical current density which however also opens up exciting potential applications.
An international team of scientists, including from Queen’s, has observed an exceptionally bright gamma-ray burst (GRB) in the skies – the second-brightest burst witnessed in over 50 years of observations and around 1,000 times brighter than usual.
An international team of scientists has developed a new approach to overcome time resolution in a popular scanning probe technique that can open pathways for real-time analysis of transient electronic and electrochemical properties.
A Nobel prizewinner has agreed to give a free, public lecture at Queen’s University Belfast – just days after this year’s Physics award was announced by the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences in Stockholm.
A dazzling and rare cosmic explosion, which outshines most supernovae in the Universe, has been spotted by researchers at Queen’s University Belfast.
The unique educational resource which allows gamers to travel through the solar system and throughout history was created as part of Our Place in Space.
When Noel Kehoe from Newry began his studies at Queen’s, he had no idea of the tough but rewarding journey that would inspire him to graduate with a First Class Honours and a PhD opportunity at Queen’s University Belfast.
A Queen’s University scientist has received a prestigious award for his outstanding achievements in plasma diagnostics.
The Royal Irish Academy has established the new Young Academy of Ireland to empower talented, emerging leaders and future leaders, and to give early career researchers a distinct voice in research and policy discussions.
The School of Maths and Physics is delighted to celebrate the contribution of two former members of Staff by renaming two rooms in their honour on International Women’s Day: the Ruth Lynden-Bell Seminar Room and the Sheila O’Brien Boardroom.
An international team, spanning research institutes in the UK, Germany, Norway and Italy, have now published a 170 page review article to coincide with the dawn of next-generation telescopes.
The School of Mathematics & Physics would like to congratulate three of our students – Megan D’Arcy (BSc Maths), Niamh Finnerty and TJ Lindsay (MSci Physics) – on being selected for the Future-Ready Skills for Leaders: Boston programme.
Researchers from CQMT have teamed up with international researchers to solve a manufacturing problem for electronic materials.
Queen’s University Belfast researchers are part of a European project which has been given a major funding boost of €3m to develop a user-ready plasma accelerator facility.
Researchers at Queen’s University have joined an £2.3million international project which will investigate the fundamental nature of gravity.
Scientists at Queen’s University Belfast joined together with amateur astronomers, science enthusiasts and families across Northern Ireland to help find a new name for a distant star and planet.
Queen’s University Belfast researchers are part of a new international research group who have been awarded £9m to look at how neutron star mergers create heavy elements.
LhARA leads discuss UK-wide collaboration developing novel accelerators for radiobiology with QUB researchers and patients to share progress and foster collaboration.
A Queen’s University Belfast Professor has said NASA’s DART mission – which will see a spacecraft deliberately crashed into an asteroid tonight – will give us our first proof that technology can prevent a small asteroid hitting Earth.
Researchers have used a 110-year-old experiment to crack a scientific mystery which could now help to revolutionise the tiny electronic circuits that control everything from coffee machines to medical implants.
An investment of €3 million has been announced to investigate technologies that will form the foundations of a quantum internet.
International research project to unveil the existence of transitional states in a prominent material for energy storage and electronic devices.
Researchers have uncovered how positrons – key to PET scan technology – interact with molecules, paving the way for further research that may advance materials science and medical imaging technology.
As part of the "Our place in space project", in which Queen's University is a supporting partner, we will host a public talk at Queen's and discussion with world leaders in sky surveys and planetary defense. Entry is free, but tickets are required.