b'Correcting Long-standing Error A discovery by INL researchers could correct a decades-old error important for nuclear detectives. The correction could aid scientists who study the types and relative amounts of radioisotopes present for clues about a suspect nuclear device. While studying antimony-127, a radioisotope historically associated with the fallout from nuclear detonations, INL researchers discovered that the baseline measurement data used to compare this radioisotope against others is inaccurate. That data was collected more than 50 years ago at the height of U.S. nuclear weapons testing and remains in use today. As it turns out, the authors of the previous study relied on inaccurate data to calibrate their instruments. Thanks to INLs discovery, reference charts used worldwide could be updated to reflect the more accurate measurement.We believe the deployment of the CCE methodology across a region, to include multiple utilities or an interconnected region, would be the highest value to the nations energy supply. Ben Miron, Sr. Director of Information & Cybersecurity, NextEra EnergyRecognizing ExpertiseMay Robin Chaffin was named to theHenry Chu earned both an INLA.J. Gus Caffrey received a lifetime Top 100 Under 50 Emerging Leaders listLaboratory Director Award and an Idahoachievement award this year from compiled by Diversity MBA, a nationalInnovation Award for Inventor of thethe Institute for Nuclear Materials leadership organization integratingYear due to his innovative solutionsManagement for his decadeslong diversity and inclusion with talentto technological challenges facing thecontributions to nonproliferation R&D.management. armor community.27'