Stanford PULSE Institute

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The PULSE Institute (PULSE) is an independent laboratory of Stanford University,[1] founded in 2005 for the purpose of advancing research in ultrafast science, with particular emphasis on research using the Linac Coherent Light Source at the SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory.[2][3] Recent research programs include Terahertz radiation (sometimes called T-rays) ultrafast studies[4] and attosecond pulse studies.[5] It is housed in the Central Laboratory on the grounds of SLAC, and also utilizes some laboratory space on the main Stanford campus nearby. Philip H. Bucksbaum is the director,[6] and David A. Reis is the deputy director of PULSE.

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References[edit]

  1. ^ Interdisciplinary Laboratories, Centers, and Institutes. N.p., n.d. Web. 31 May 2013. <https://doresearch.stanford.edu/research-scholarship/interdisciplinary-laboratories-centers-and-institutes>.
  2. ^ Sharon Simonson (November 6, 2005). "Stanford Moves on $400 Million Laser Project". Silicon Valley/San Jose Business Journal. Retrieved June 13, 2013. 
  3. ^ Controlling the Quantum World: The Science of Atoms, Molecules, and Photons. Washington, D.C.: National Academies, 2007, p.225. Print.
  4. ^ "New Life for Old Electrons in Biological Imaging, Sensing Technologies". Nanowerk News. November 8, 2011. Retrieved June 13, 2013. 
  5. ^ Torrice, Michael. "Watching Electrons with Lasers." SLAC Today. N.p., Nov. 2008. Web. 01 June 2013. <http://today.slac.stanford.edu/feature/2008/hhg.asp>.
  6. ^ Gewin, Virginia. "Philip Bucksbaum, Director, Stanford Ultrafast Science Center, Stanford, California." Nature 439.7074 (2006): 366. Print.

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