The UMass Lowell Radiation Laboratory contains a 5.5-MV Van de Graaff accelerator with a Mobley bunching system for high-resolution neutron time-of-flight studies, a 1-MW research reactor, a 300-kilocurie Co-60 gamma-ray source, a fast-neutron irradiation source, and radiological health physics equipment.
The Submillimeter-Wave Technology Laboratory houses microwave through IR spectrometers for design and characterization of material dielectric properties, a CO2 and far-IR laser magnetospectroscopy facility, and sub-millimeter wave compact ranges for electromagnetic scattering studies.
The Photonics Center's mission is to support regional industries and start-ups; train undergraduate and graduate students; perform industrial and governmental sponsored research; and form a core of design and fabrication technology to support various University initiatives requiring innovative semiconductor-based photonic and nanoelectronic device technologies.
The Center for Advanced Materials has electron and atomic force microscopes and a full range of optical, X-ray and ion spectrometers. Using MBE systems, the Photonics Center makes and characterizes photonics and optoelectronics devices for optical systems, communications and computing applications.
The HI-SPIN program combines experiments at national heavy-ion accelerator facilities with sophisticated Unix/Linux based multi-parameter data acquisition and analysis stations on campus for nuclear structure studies via in-beam gamma-ray spectroscopic techniques.
The Nanoscience and Techology Lab investigates various properties of nanoscience materials and mesoscopic systems for potential applications. The Lab possesses an intense femtosecond pulsed laser system and different instruments for sample fabrications and measurements.
Advanced Biophotonics Laboratory develops optical technologies for biological and medical applications, as well as experimental and analytical methods for biological tissue characterization.
Multiscale photonics laboratiry develops computational and analytical methods to understand optical properties of nanocomposites, metamaterials, plasmonic nano- and microstructures, and microresonators.