2008 INL scientists and engineers significantly scaled up hydrogen production through high-temperature steam electrolysis, reaching an unprecedented production rate of 5.6 cubic meters per hour. An INL-led team testing high-temperature gas reactor fuels achieved a burnup of 9 percent without any failure, a domestic fuel performance milestone.The research is key to supporting licensing and operations for advanced high-temperature reactors. INL developed the Multiphysics Object Oriented Simulation Environment (MOOSE) on a foundation of computer code and numerical libraries from proven numerical tools.The simulation platform made advanced simulation quicker, adaptable and more accessible to a wide array of scientists. It became available as open-source software in 2014.* 2005 The INL-developed wireless video camera system, dubbed Hazmat Cam, allows emergency first responders to send clear pictures of an incident scene to a command center miles away so that better decisions can be made about how to respond.* 2009 Construction began on the nation’s only full-scale, fully integrated modular biomass feedstock processing system — the Process Development Unit (PDU), which formed the heart of the Biomass Feedstock National User Facility established at INL five years later. 2015 INL offered the most comprehensive view of light-duty, plug-in electric vehicle (PEV) usage and charging to date, after collecting and analyzing data from 124 million driving miles and 6 million charging events over three years. 2013 INL earned international recognition for its SwitchablePolaritySolventForwardOsmosis (SPS FO) technology, which efficiently and inexpensively recovers fresh water from salt water, industrial wastewater and virtually any other feed solution.* INL’s industrial control systems mission, currently named Cybercore Integration Center, became a strategic leader that fundamentally changes how the world approaches threats to the complex myriad of cyber-physical systems. 2011 INL unveiled a wireless technology platform that expands use of the available radio frequency spectrum while offering a secure, efficient nearly undetectable communication channel that operates below the noise floor. * 2012 INL completed the first full-scale test on a live transmission grid to evaluate how to prevent damage from currents a geomagnetic storm may induce on large electrical grid transformers and downstream electrical components.