Browse our highlight galleries with selections of Fermilab’s best photos, videos and graphics, and check out the Fermilab YouTube channel. Please contact firstname.lastname@example.org to ask for permission for use.
The 'Best of' gallery shows media assets that best represent the activities that go on at Fermilab.
Fermilab's first director brought bison to the lab in 1969 as a symbol of the history of the Midwestern prairie and the laboratory’s research at the frontiers of particle physics.
The Deep Underground Neutrino Experiment is an international flagship experiment to unlock the mysteries of neutrinos. It’s powered by the infrastructure of the Long-Baseline Neutrino Facility. Additional imagery is available from some of DUNE’s international partners, including CERN and Sanford Lab.
The ICARUS neutrino detector is searching for sterile neutrinos as part of Fermilab’s Short-Baseline Neutrino program. The detector began life at Gran Sasso Laboratory in Italy and was refurbished at CERN before joining the neutrino hunt at Fermilab.
Fermilab is a world leader in the design, fabrication, testing, and use of magnets. These powerful pieces of technology are essential equipment in particle accelerators and particle physics experiments.
The Muon g-2 experiment uses a 50-foot-diameter magnet and Fermilab’s powerful accelerators to explore how muons interact with a magnetic field. It’s a test of the Standard Model, where a discrepancy between theory and experiment hint at new particles or forces at work.
PIP-II is the upgrade project to improve Fermilab’s already impressive accelerator complex and create the intense particle beam required for DUNE. One feature of the upgrade is a brand new linear accelerator, the device at the start of Fermilab’s accelerator chain.
The Fermilab Quantum Institute is working to solve the challenges of quantum sciences and technology. This includes research on coherence time (how long qubits can maintain their quantum state), entanglement (the phenomenon in which the quantum states of two or more qubits are correlated), and algorithms (the set of tasks for a quantum computer to solve a problem).
Superconducting radio-frequency (SRF) technology is one of the key elements for advanced particle accelerators and certain physics experiments. Superconducting materials are cooled to incredibly low temperatures and conduct current with little or no electrical resistance.