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Roy Bar-Ziv

DNA condensed in lines
28.11.2016

Lines of highly compacted DNA might be used as nanocables

Prof. Roy Bar-Ziv, Alexandra Tayar and Eyal Karzbrun (l-r) created a lifelike wavefront of information
04.02.2016

An array of artificial cells demonstrates the movement of information wavefronts

(l-r) Eyal Karzbrun, Alexandra Tayar and Prof. Roy Bar-Ziv
27.10.2014

"Cells on a chip" are beginning to recreate biological processes

(l-r) Eyal Karzbrun, Alexandra Tayar and Prof. Roy Bar-Ziv
18.08.2014

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

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
02.02.2014

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

Cell on a Chip Reveals Protein Behavior
18.03.2013

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

Prof. Roy Bar-Ziv and Dr. Lior Nissim. Identifying cancer
07.03.2011

A new genetic sensor kills only the malignant cancer cells in a test tube.

Scanning electron microscope image of a sea urchin spine undergoing repair after breakage.
30.08.2010

 

Scientists look to biology to learn how living organisms create the amazing variety of forms and substances...

(l-r) Dan Bracha, Prof. Roy Bar-Ziv, Dr. Shirley Daube and Dr. Amnon Buxboim. Close quarters
08.08.2010
Weizmann Institute scientists provide new tools to realistically manipulate genes in lab experiments. 
It...
(l-r) Dan Bracha, Prof. Roy Bar-Ziv, Dr. Shirley Daube and Dr. Amnon Buxboim. Close quarters    Wall-free compartments might keep gene activities in order
01.05.2010
Genes may work best in closely-packed, open compartments
 
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