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Oak Ridge National Laboratory welcomed six technology innovators to join the fourth cohort of Innovation Crossroads, the Southeast's only entrepreneurial research and development program based at a U. Department of Energy national laboratory. For the second year, the Tennessee Valley Authority joins Innovation Crossroads as a program sponsor enabling an innovator focused on energy-related research. Selected through a merit-based process, these scientists and engineers will have the opportunity to advance their technologies by working with world-class science experts and unique capabilities at ORNL, such as Summit, the nation's most powerful supercomputer; the Manufacturing Demonstration Facility, DOE's largest advanced manufacturing research center; and the Spallation Neutron Source, offering atomic-level insight into advanced materials. The innovators also will be partnered with a powerful network of mentoring organizations in the Southeast to help them develop business strategies to advance their breakthroughs to market. Carder's photo sensor technology uses resonances called Mie that improve photo sensor performance by increasing light sensitivity by concentrating the amount of light available to the photo sensor based on the sensor's optical, rather than its physical cross-section. As a result, optical absorption can be dramatically enhanced. The resonance mechanism also eliminates the need for filters and gratings.
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The restaurant took over most of its parking lot to offer outside dining. Guests eat, drink and pick up to-go orders in the parking lot turned outdoor dining area at Bungalow 44 in Mill Valley. Bungalow blocked off some of its parking lot to expand its outside dining options during the pandemic. Dining out was something I took for granted all my life, and in the past few years was pretty much a weekly event with friends or loved ones. Now, in the middle of a global pandemic, eating at a restaurant, even in masks, physically distanced and outside — about the safest you can get — feels strange, perhaps even dangerous.
The program has been spearheaded by Anne Shulock, assistant vice president for the arts, and is still open to proposals. VPA generally awards grants tied to on-campus activities and in-person arts experiences, but when the university became a virtual environment, it was clear that there needed to be a different approach to grantmaking. A central tenet of the grant is that the art created should be publicly accessible, which for the most part means the projects take place online and can be accessed by anyone with an internet connection. The grants continue to be open to students, faculty and staff and will be awarded on a rolling deadline until May Below are four projects bringing the Stanford community a little closer even as people must remain far apart. The Comeup Collective launched its first podcast on March 11,