March 2021 issue of the Kavli newsletter

In this issue you can read about our interview with Nynke Dekker, the quanta of motion, a look back on the EMBO Laboratory Leadership course for postdocs and more:

> Read the current Kavli Newsletter of March 2021 or click on the link below:

Artist in Residence closing event: analogies between science and art

Thursday 28th January marked the finish of a four-month creative exchange between researchers at Kavli Institute and visual artist John Walter, Kavli Artist in Residence of 2020, inspiring both the Kavli scientists and the artist in their work: read the article in the current issue of the Kavli newsletter.

You can also view John’s work during this period “Patterns In Time” and the movie Chaotic Cavities (2021), which premiered at the closing event.

The Kavli Institute of Nanoscience Delft is an intellectually inspiring environment of world-leading scientists that perform pioneering research to understand the nanoworld – from quantum physics to nanobiology. The focus is on developing novel concepts and achieving game-changing breakthroughs.

The Institute consists of two departments of the Faculty of Applied Sciences at Delft University of Technology: the Department of Quantum Nanoscience, the Department of Bionanoscience and members from QuTech. These scientists share the joint Kavli Nanolab facility. The Kavli Institute of Nanoscience Delft was founded in 2004, when it was selected and endowed by the Kavli Foundation. Delft is one of five Kavli Institutes of Nanoscience worldwide (Cornell, Oxford, Caltech, Berkeley and Delft, see Current co-directors of the institute are Professor Kobus Kuipers and Professor Chirlmin Joo.



Bionanoscience is a vibrant and steeply growing research field that focuses on the interface between nanoscience, synthetic biology and cell biology. With our research we seek to understand life at the nanoscale.



Quantum Nanoscience is a thriving research field that studies and exploits one of the most radical physical phenomena that occur at the nanoscale, the emergence of quantum mechanical behavior.