Lab Partnering Service Discovery
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Neil Koone is a physics advisor and Technical Fellow at the Pantex Plant, specializing in electromagnetics. While his main focus at Pantex has been in lightning protection, he also assists in other areas, including electrostatic discharge, radio frequency emissions, and the electrical equipment approval process. Koone also has experience in non-electromagnetic areas, including automating data analysis for high energetic applications. He started his career as a physics professor in the University System of Georgia. He also taught at the University of Texas at Tyler and served at Bell Helicopter-Textron Inc. in the Electromagnetic Compatibility and Lightning Factors Group. Koone holds a Ph.D. in physics from Texas Christian University, an M.S. in physics from the University of North Texas, and a B.S. in astronomy and physics from Texas Christian University.
Oak Ridge National Laboratory is the largest U.S. Department of Energy science and energy laboratory, conducting basic and applied research to deliver transformative solutions to compelling problems in energy and security. ORNL's diverse capabilities span a broad range of scientific and engineering disciplines, enabling the Laboratory to explore fundamental science challenges and to carry out the research needed to accelerate the delivery of solutions to the marketplace. ORNL supports DOE's national missions of:
- Scientific discovery—We assemble teams of experts from diverse backgrounds, equip them with powerful instruments and research facilities, and address compelling national problems;
- Clean energy—We deliver energy technology solutions for energy-efficient buildings, transportation, and manufacturing, and we study biological, environmental, and climate systems in order to develop new biofuels and bioproducts and to explore the impacts of climate change;
- Security—We develop and deploy "first-of-a-kind" science-based security technologies to make the world a safer place.
ORNL supports these missions through leadership in four major areas of science and technology:
- Neutrons—We operate two of the world's leading neutron sources, which enable scientists and engineers to gain new insights into materials and biological systems;
- Computing—We accelerate scientific discovery through modeling and simulation on powerful supercomputers, advance data-intensive science, and sustain US leadership in high-performance computing;
- Materials—We integrate basic and applied research to develop advanced materials for energy applications;