You are here

Adi Stern

Close-up diagram of the quantum twisting microscope in action. Electrons tunnel from the probe (inverted pyramid at the top) to the sample (bottom) in several places at once (green vertical lines), in a quantum coherent manner

A clever take on the science of twistronics offers new ways of exploring quantum phenomena

Optical elements required to create laser pulses that can control trapped ions. Photo: Freddy Pizanti

Weizmann Institute of Science researchers present Israel’s first quantum compute

Banerjee, Umansky, Oreg, Stern and Heiblum

Could exotic electron states be used in quantum computing?


Proving a 20-year-old theory, scientists show that imaginary particles carry the same energy as real ones

(l-r) Yoav Lahini, Mor Verbin, Yaacov Kraus, Oded Zilberberg and Zohar Ringel

What happens when five physics students from four different labs put their heads together?

(l-r) Dr. Roee Ozeri, Profs. Adi Stern, Yaron Silberberg and Nir Davidson

Computers based on quantum mechanics might complete, reasonably quickly, calculations that would take today’s computers a...

(l-r) Dr. Roee Ozeri, Prof. Adi Stern and Prof. Moty Heiblum. Pushing quantum limits
Can the strange properties of quantum physics be harnessed to build computers?
An artist’s impression of the quantum Hall device in which even fractional charges were measured
A new fractionally-charged electron could, in the future, lead to quantum computers
Weizmann Institute Scientists Find New 'Quasiparticles'

Weizmann Institute physicists have demonstrated, for the first time, the existence of 'quasiparticles...