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Materials and Interfaces

(l-r) Eyal Karzbrun, Alexandra Tayar and Prof. Roy Bar-Ziv

Cell-like compartments produce proteins and communicate with one another, similar to natural biological systems

PhD student Sivan Rafaeli-Abramson

Sivan Refaely-Abramson uses quantum mechanics to understand the real world

Profs. Sabrina Sartori and Reshef Tenne

Visiting professor Sabrina Sartori is working to create new materials for green energy storage

(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

Correlations of droplet velocities (projection of velocities along x-direction) plotted against a pair of droplets' spatial separation in the x and y direction. Red stands for positive values signifying joint motion; blue stands for negative values signifying opposing motion

Tiny water drops flowing in oil reveal a new type of order

Platinum wires attached to a single organic molecule (center) can be elongated into a chain a single atom thick

The smallest electronic devices will require wires the thickness of an atom

SEM image of a logic circuit based on 14 nanowires

Teaching nanowires self-control from the outset enabled Weizmann Institute scientists to produce complex electronic nanocomponents

Profs. David Cahen, Leeor Kronik and Ron Naaman

To keep up with today’s fast-paced, technology-driven world, the quest to discover new materials has become more crucial than ever

Cell on a Chip Reveals Protein Behavior

In the future, artificial cells may produce complex protein structures on...

Fundamentals of Materials for Energy and Environmental Sustainability

A new textbook presents a comprehensive view of a highly diverse field.