Amit Sever

Krill Prize Laureate 2018

Amit Sever

Tel-Aviv University

 

The study of Quantum Field Theory, String Theory and
the holographic relation between them

One of the main open questions in our fundamental understanding of the universe is a computational description of strongly coupled phenomenon in Quantum Chromodynamics (QCD). That is the physical theory that best describes the elementary particles in nature. Another fundamental question that has troubled theoretical
physicists for decades is how to unify Quantum Field Theory (QFT), that governs the subatomic world, with General Relativity, that governs phenomena at the scale
of stars, galaxies or the entire universe. Remarkably, it turns out that under certain circumstances these two elemental questions are in fact closely related. That is, a
certain class of QFTs are equivalent to String theory or Gravity in a space-time with one more spatial dimension. My main research interest is to obtain a computational
handle on QCD at finite coupling and a deep understanding of quantum gravity. To do so, I try to solve an interacting gauge theory in four dimensions. I expect that such a
solution would play an analogues role in QFT to the one played by the Hydrogen atom in chemistry. The analog of the Hydrogen is a very special QFT model known as
N=4 SYM. It is simple enough that we can hope to solve it completely while sufficiently rich that we can hope to extract deep lessons about the foundations of QFT from
its solution. Moreover, it is a beautiful example of a gauge theory in four space-time dimensions that belong to the class of theories with a gravity or string theory dual. The
main tools in this program involve the solvability of the two-dimensional string — a surprising and powerful property named integrability. This property is the reason
that we expect to be able to solve the four-dimensional theory exactly.

The Krill Prize Winners

// order posts by year $posts_by_year;

Neta Regev-Rudzki

Winner of Krill Prize 2019
Weizmann Institute

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Ofer Firstenberg

Winner of Krill Prize 2019
Weizmann Institute

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Amnon Bar-Shir

Winner of Krill Prize 2019
Weismann Institute

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Shahar Kvatinsky

Winner of Krill Prize 2019
Technion

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Yaron Fuchs

Winner of Krill Prize 2019
Technion

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Baruch Barzel

Winner of Krill Prize 2019
Bar-Ilan University

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Malachi Noked

Winner of Krill Prize 2019
Bar-Ilan University

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Noga Ron-Zewi

Winner of Krill Prize 2019
University of Haifa

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Dafna Shahaf

Winner of Krill Prize 2019
The Hebrew University
of Jerusalem

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Ori Katz

Winner of Krill Prize 2019
The Hebrew University
of Jerusalem

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Itzhak Tamo

Krill Prize Laureate 2018

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Amit Sever

Krill Prize Laureate 2018

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Meital Landau

Krill Prize Laureate 2018

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Charles E. Diesendruck

Krill Prize Laureate 2018

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Yakov Babichenko

Krill Prize Laureate 2018

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Ayelet Erez

Krill Prize Laureate 2018

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Adi Salomon

Krill Prize Laureate 2018

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Elad Gross

Krill Prize Laureate 2018

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Emmanuel Levy

Krill Prize Laureate 2018

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Anat Milo

Krill Prize Laureate 2018

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Avi Shroeder

Krill Prize Laureate 2017

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Carmel Rotchild

Krill Prize Laureate 2017

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Shiri Chechik

Krill Prize Laureate 2017

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Yonatan Dubi

Krill Prize Laureate 2017

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Yoav Goldberg

Krill Prize Laureate 2017

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Zvika Brakerski

Krill Prize Laureate 2017

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Asya Rolls

Krill Prize Laureate 2017

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Nir Bar-Gill

Krill Prize Laureate 2017

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Yossi Buganim

Krill Prize Laureate 2017

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Keren Censor-Hillel

Krill Prize Laureate 2016

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Netanel Lindner

Krill Prize Laureate 2016

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Maya Bar Sadan

Krill Prize Laureate 2016

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Jakub Abramson

Krill Prize Laureate 2016

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Itay Halevy

Krill Prize Laureate 2016

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Yossi Yovel

Krill Prize Laureate 2016

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Daniel Deutch

Krill Prize Laureate 2016

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Assaf Rinot 

Krill Prize Laureate 2016

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Lioz Etgar

Krill Prize Laureate 2016

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Dana Reichmann

Krill Prize Laureate 2016

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Eran Ofek

Krill Prize Laureate 2015

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Ido Amit 

Krill Prize Laureate 2015

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Barak Dayan

Krill Prize Laureate 2015

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Natalie Elia Herooty

Krill Prize Laureate 2015

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Oded Rechavi

Krill Prize Laureate 2015

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Alex Retzker

Krill Prize Laureate 2015

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Michael Schapira

Krill Prize Laureate 2015

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Sharon Ruthstein

Krill Prize Laureate 2015

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Uri Shapira

Krill Prize Laureate 2015

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Moran Bercovici

Krill Prize Laureate 2015

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Or Dunkelman

Krill Prize Laureate 2014

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Irit Gat-Viks

Krill Prize Laureate 2014

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Lilach Gilboa

Krill Prize Laureate 2014

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Eran Bouchbinder

Krill Prize Laureate 2014

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Shahal Ilani

Krill Prize Laureate 2014

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Roie Yerushalmi

Krill Prize Laureate 2014

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Daniel Podolsky

Krill Prize Laureate 2014

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Amir Yehudayoff

Krill Prize Laureate 2014

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Nathan Keller

Krill Prize Laureate 2014

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Niv Papo

Krill Prize Laureate 2014

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

David Nicolas Waldmann

Krill Prize Laureate 2013

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Tomer Volansky

Krill Prize Laureate 2013

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Nirit Dudovich

Krill Prize Laureate 2013

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Anat Levin

Krill Prize Laureate 2013

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Sagiv Shifman

Krill Prize Laureate 2013

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Itai Ynai

Krill Prize Laureate 2013

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Amit Kanigel

Krill Prize Laureate 2013

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Avinoam Zadok

Krill Prize Laureate 2013

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Jacob Hanna

Krill Prize Laureate 2013

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Jacob (kobi) Gal

Krill Prize Laureate 2013

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Yoel Shkolnisky

Krill Prize Laureate 2012

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Alex Bronstein

Krill Prize Laureate 2012

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Erez Levanon

Krill Prize Laureate 2012

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Amos Tanay

Krill Prize Laureate 2012

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Nachum Ulanovsky

Krill Prize Laureate 2012

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Ido Branslavsky

Krill Prize Laureate 2012

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Gil Alexandrowicz

Krill Prize Laureate 2012

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Louisa Meshi

Krill Prize Laureate 2012

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Amir Amedi

Krill Prize Laureate 2011

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Avishay Gal-Yam

Krill Prize Laureate 2011

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Shai Meiri

Krill Prize Laureate 2011

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Taleb Mokari

Krill Prize Laureate 2011

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Reuven Cohen

Krill Prize Laureate 2011

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Oren Cohen

Krill Prize Laureate 2011

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Yuval Shaked

Krill Prize Laureate 2011

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Ehud Altman

Krill Prize Laureate 2010

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Kinneret Keren

Krill Prize Laureate 2010

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Anne Bernheim

Krill Prize Laureate 2010

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Dan Thomas Major

Krill Prize Laureate 2010

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Eran Halperin

Krill Prize Laureate 2010

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Masha Niv

Krill Prize Laureate 2010

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Julia Kempe

Krill Prize Laureate 2009

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Nathalie Questembert-Balaban

Krill Prize Laureate 2009

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Ilan Koren

Krill Prize Laureate 2009

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Boaz Tsaban

Krill Prize Laureate 2009

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Debbie Lindell

Krill Prize Laureate 2009

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Eli C. Lewis

Krill Prize Laureate 2009

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Shiri Artstein-Avidan

Krill Prize Laureate 2008

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Ido Dagan

Krill Prize Laureate 2008

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Roy Bar-Ziv

Krill Prize Laureate 2008

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Eli Berger

Krill Prize Laureate 2008

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Yuval Dor

Krill Prize Laureate 2008

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Jeff Steinhauer

Krill Prize Laureate 2008

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Zeev Zalevsky

Krill Prize Laureate 2007

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Tal Alexander

Krill Prize Laureate 2007

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Roded Sharan

Krill Prize Laureate 2007

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Dr. Yoav Tsori

Krill Prize Laureate 2007

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Oren Froy

Krill Prize Laureate 2007

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Amir Orian

Krill Prize Laureate 2007

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Leeor Kronik

Krill Prize Laureate 2006

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Tal Pupko

Krill Prize Laureate 2006

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Itamar Simon

Krill Prize Laureate 2006

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Shulamit Levenberg

Krill Prize Laureate 2006

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Dorit Aharonov

Krill Prize Laureate 2006

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Eli Barkai

Krill Prize Laureate 2006

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Oded Regev

Krill Prize Laureate 2005

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Ehud Behar

Krill Prize Laureate 2005

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Yonina C. Eldar

Krill Prize Laureate 2005

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Yoram Louzoun

Krill Prize Laureate 2005

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Deborah Fass

Krill Prize Laureate 2005

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.

Erez Lapid

Krill Prize Laureate 2005

Krill Prize Laureate 2019

for his research into advanced computational
imaging combining light and sound.

Katz’s research focuses on developing novel opticaland
ultrasound-based techniques that will allow to
look deeper and with higher resolution through
complex samples. This is an important goal in many
fields, from imaging through dense fog to looking
deeper inside our body. The challenge lies in the
strong scattering light and ultrasound waves in such
samples. This limits the penetration depth of even
the most advanced microscopes, requiring invasive
procedures such as biopsy.
He address this challenge using a multi-disciplinary
approach that combines not only optics and acoustics,
but also insights from related fields such as astronomy
and seismology, together with novel computational
tools. This allowed Katz to demonstrate some surprising
results, such as looking around corners, and imaging
miniature blood vessels using the natural fluctuations
of blood-flow.