Making science accessible can lead to great discoveries.
Scientists at the Canadian Light Source have developed a new way to produce critically-needed medical isotopes.
The Canadian Light Source at the University of Saskatchewan has been home to multiple new discoveries and developments that could help move scientists toward the nanotechnology of the future.
Research conducted at the University of Saskatchewan Canadian Light Source is aiming to dig up information on the province’s prehistoric past.
The Canadian Light Source — also known as the synchrotron — has lined up $67 million in funding before its upcoming four year budget cycle even begins. But the search for cash continues.
The synchroton is no longer emitting any light after a failure of the system’s cooling plant shut down the light source and all research being done at the facility. Research at the Canadian Light Source was brought to a halt last month after the cryoplant, the cooling system for the synchrotron, failed Oct. 6.