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RIKEN Research


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Through RIKEN Research, our quarterly magazine and website, we present the best of research from RIKEN to the international community. Our research is shown in an accessible, easy-to-read format, providing regular insights into the people, facilities and programs that make up RIKEN. The core component of RIKEN Research are short, easy-to-understand Research Highlight articles explaining for a broad scientific audience some of the latest research articles published by RIKEN researchers.

For past issues of the print magazine please visit our archive.

We also send out a regular e-alert (table of contents) giving readers information on the latest articles. If you would like to subscribe, please send an email to the following address, giving your email address and indicating you would like to subscribe. To unsubscribe, please let us know at the same address.

 

Recent Research Highlights

Thin films reveal hidden potential

Thin films of oxide materials reveal topological electronic properties hidden in the three-dimensional form

Higgs versus the Big Bang

The Higgs boson, which gives elementary particles mass, could also explain the earliest expansion of the Universe

Deflecting protein production

Insights into the mechanistic details of protein synthesis could inform efforts to manipulate the genetic code

Feature Highlight

Probing the proton

A two-stage trap for single protons leads to measurement of their magnetic properties with unprecedented precision

More Research Highlights

RIKEN People

A few-body view of the hypernucleus

Emiko Hiyama, Associate Chief Scientist, Strangeness Nuclear Physics Laboratory, RIKEN Nishina Center for Accelerator-Based Science

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Perspectives

Cultivating a renewable future

Sustainable resource science is developing smarter technologies for efficient resource consumption to ensure that communities, economies and the natural environment continue to flourish

More Perspectives

RIKEN Places

Revisiting the early Universe

Researchers at the RIKEN BNL Research Center are studying high-speed collisions of atoms to gain a better understanding of our cosmic beginnings

More RIKEN Places