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Prof. Gregory Falkovich. An electric current behaving like a fluid forms a vortex (white arrows) that generates a characteristic circular heat pattern (red and orange)

Can electrons flow like liquid? 

An electron interferometer: Pairing of electrons takes place in the path denoted by the broken red line

A puzzling phenomenon is seen for the first time outside of superconductivity

An illustration showing the magnetic field lines of two electrons, arranged so that their spins point in opposite directions

Weizmann physicists measured magnetic interactions between single electrons


(l-r) Profs. Gary Hodes, Henry Snaith and David Cahen

Materials that capture the higher end of the spectrum will be the next wave of photovoltaics

(l-r) Dr. Vladimir Umansky, Prof. Israel Bar-Joseph and Dr. Michael Stern

How can a hole become an atom-like particle that “flows”?

Beneath the Surface

Surprises awaited physicists probing the “filling” of a unique “sandwich”

3-D rendering of real measured data of conductance through novel nanotube electronic devices

The attempt to create a crystal made of electrons led Dr. Shahal Ilani and his team to an advance in nanotube production

(l-r) Michal Dagan, Dr. Barry Brunner, Hadas Soifer, Oren Pedatzur, Dr. Nirit Dudovich and Dr. Dror Shafir

Dr. Nirit Dudovich succeeded in timing the leap of an electron

Ion trap in the lab of Dr. Roee Ozeri

Institute scientists built an amplifier comprised of a single ion that breaks all records for measuring magnetic vibrations

Ion trap in the lab of Dr. Roee Ozeri

Weizmann Institute scientists set a new record for measuring magnetic vibrations using the spin of a single atom: 100 times more accurate than the...