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Ron Naaman

chiral molecules select electron spins

The method could lead to solar-based production of hydrogen for fuel 

Dr. Sidney Cohen

A chemist takes on the challenge of online science education

chiral spin selection

Biological molecules may hold the key to “spintronic” applications

Prof. Ron Naaman

Prof. Ron Naaman was awarded the Kolthoff Prize from the Technion

Prof. Hasan Dweik of Al-Quds University (left), Dr. Ami Shalit, Director of the Feinberg Graduate School (left, upper row) and students from Al-Quds and Weizmann, participants in the Social Sciences and Humanitarian Affairs Master’s Program of the Sapienza University of Rome, at the Weizmann Institute of Science several years ago

Israeli and Arab scientists meet over chemistry

 (l-r) Profs. Zeev Vager and Dirk Schwalm and Dr. Oded Heber

A method developed at the Institute is rejuvenated; a molecular quiz is solved

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

Prof. Ron Naaman

Prof. Ron Naaman is the recipient of the IVS (Israel Vacuum Society) Research Excellence Prize

(l-r) Tal Markus, and Profs. Zeev Vager and Ron Naaman. Putting a spin on it

Biological molecules that twist can sort out electrons by their spin.

Biological Molecules Select Their Spin
The finding that a biological molecule – DNA – can discern between quantum states known as spin could have relevance for both...