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A new theoretical model may help explain the shocking onset of superconductivity in stacked, twisted carbon sheets.

In the late 1940s, Richard Feynman invented a visual tool for simplifying particle calculations that forever changed theoretical physics.

The stunning emergence of a new type of superconductivity with the mere twist of a carbon sheet has left physicists giddy, and its discoverer nearly overwhelmed.

No new particles have been found at the Large Hadron Collider since the Higgs boson in 2012, but physicists say there’s much we can still learn from the Higgs itself.

Physicists have devised a holographic model of “de Sitter space,” the term for a universe like ours, that could give us new clues about the origin of space and time.

Perfect black holes are versatile mathematical tools. Just don’t mistake them for the real thing.

People have known about magnets since ancient times, but the physics of ferromagnetism remains a mystery. Now a familiar puzzle is getting physicists closer to the answer.

The same codes needed to thwart errors in quantum computers may also give the fabric of space-time its intrinsic robustness.

The renowned physicist Leonard Susskind has identified a possible quantum origin for the ever-growing volume of black holes.