At its most basic level, a random laser is precisely what its name implies; random. It’s random in the spectrum of light it produces and in the way that light is emitted, making what could be an extremely versatile laser source, nearly useless for most practical applications.
So, how do you control some of the randomness to make useful devices? It’s a question that’s led a team of researchers at The University of New Mexico to a discovery that’s taking laser technology to the next level.
The University of New Mexico Bureau of Business and Economic Research (BBER) is hosting a prestigious, national conference – right here in the Duke City. Connect with economists, researchers and communicators from all regions of the U.S. during the 2017 Annual AUBER Fall Conference Oct. 21 – 24 at the historic Hotel Andaluz in downtown Albuquerque
Lydia Tapia, an associate professor in The University of New Mexico Department of Computer Science in the School of Engineering, has been awarded the Borg Early Career Award from the Computing Research Association – Women (CRA-W).
Hidden among the shelves and cabinets of natural history collections lie thousands of preserved plant specimens that represent the diverse flora of our planet. Scientists and researchers physically access these collections around the world in order to...
Throughout her academic career, Lina Cui has always been interested in the chemistry of disease in the human body. Now, as a University of New Mexico Assistant Professor in the Department of Chemistry and Chemical Biology, Cui is using her knowledge and expertise to learn more about how diseases progress and how we can stop them.
Returning Lobo researches native Spanish speaking elementary students struggling with math problem solving