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Ratner Center Scholars
The Ratner center, operating within the school of chemistry in Tel Aviv University, was established in the beginning of 2018 to promote and advance cutting-edge research in chemistry with distinct multidisciplinary nature. The Ratner center scholars summer program will take place for the 3rd time during the summer of 2021. The center will allow a small number of motivated undergraduate students, who wish to pursue a career in scientific research, to join the groups in the School of Chemistry, and take part in their unique research.


 

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The many faces of Spectroscopy: Dan Huppert’s 75 Birthday Symposium

 

March, 12, 2019
Porter Building 105 | Tel Aviv University
 

This sumposiom is supported by The Mark Ratner Institute for Single Molecule Chemistry 

Program:
 

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CECAM-Ratner Workshop

Interface Dynamics and Dissipation Across the Time- and Length-Scales

 

May, 21-23, 2019

 

This workshop is supported by CECAM IL & The Mark Ratner Institute for Single Molecule Chemistry 

Brief description

 

Interface dissipative phenomena take place across a wide spectrum of time and length scales, from atomistic processes, as in the gliding motion of a nanocluster or a nano-motor, to mesoscale nonequilibrium physics of colloidal suspensions and micro-swimmers, up to extreme macroscopic mechanisms, as in fault dynamics and earthquake events. Due to the ubiquitous nature of this kind of dissipative processes and the enormous practical relevance, friction-related problems have been investigated over the centuries. Especially nowadays where controlling and reducing friction is increasingly important in nanotechnological device miniaturization, the physics of dissipative dynamics at interfaces is gaining impulse in nanoscale and mesoscale experiments, simulations, and theoretical modeling.

In this workshop we will focus on different methods to simulate interfacial dynamical processes responsible for energy dissipation. The purpose of the proposed workshop is to bring together researchers working on theory, simulation and experiments of dynamics and dissipation at interfaces, and to discuss whether it is possible to go beyond phenomenological approaches and thus go beyond the existing paradigm. The key aim is to exchange new ideas, concepts, and technical (computational) means which can be used for this purpose. Further the interaction with leading experimentalists will help theoreticians and simulators to gain an appreciation of the key time and length scales that computational approaches need to target, and therefore will guide the efforts to develop such approaches. In addition, this exchange of ideas will create a new interface for researchers working on different types of problems.