Professional Education


  • Doctor of Philosophy, Weizmann Institute Of Science (2017)
  • Master of Science, Weizmann Institute Of Science (2011)
  • Bachelor of Arts, University of California, Berkeley, Physics (2007)

Stanford Advisors


All Publications


  • Quantum control of photodissociation using intense, femtosecond pulses shaped with third order dispersion JOURNAL OF PHYSICS B-ATOMIC MOLECULAR AND OPTICAL PHYSICS Lev, U., Graham, L., Madsen, C. B., Ben-Itzhak, I., Bruner, B. D., Esry, B. D., Frostig, H., Heber, O., Natan, A., Prabhudesai, V. S., SCHWALM, D., Silberberg, Y., Strasser, D., Williams, I. D., Zajfman, D. 2015; 48 (20)
  • Single-beam spectrally controlled two-dimensional Raman spectroscopy NATURE PHOTONICS Frostig, H., Bayer, T., Dudovich, N., Eldar, Y. C., Silberberg, Y. 2015; 9 (5): 339-343
  • Weak-values technique for velocity measurements OPTICS LETTERS Viza, G. I., Martinez-Rincon, J., Howland, G. A., Frostig, H., Shomroni, I., Dayan, B., Howell, J. C. 2013; 38 (16): 2949-2952

    Abstract

    In a recent Letter, Brunner and Simon proposed an interferometric scheme using imaginary weak values with a frequency-domain analysis to outperform standard interferometry in longitudinal phase shifts [Phys. Rev. Lett105, 010405 (2010)]. Here we demonstrate an interferometric scheme combined with a time-domain analysis to measure longitudinal velocities. The technique employs the near-destructive interference of non-Fourier limited pulses, one Doppler shifted due to a moving mirror in a Michelson interferometer. We achieve a velocity measurement of 400 fm/s and show our estimator to be efficient by reaching its Cramér-Rao bound.

    View details for DOI 10.1364/OL.38.002949

    View details for Web of Science ID 000323204500005

    View details for PubMedID 24104618

  • Single-pulse stimulated Raman scattering spectroscopy OPTICS LETTERS Frostig, H., Katz, O., Natan, A., Silberberg, Y. 2011; 36 (7): 1248-1250

    Abstract

    We demonstrate the acquisition of stimulated Raman scattering spectra with the use of a single femtosecond pulse. High-resolution vibrational spectra are obtained by shifting the phase of a narrow band of frequencies within the input pulse spectrum, using spectral shaping. The vibrational lines are resolved via amplitude features formed in the spectrum after interaction with the sample. Using this technique, low-frequency Raman lines (<100 cm⁻¹) are observed on both the Stokes and anti-Stokes sides.

    View details for Web of Science ID 000289251000076

    View details for PubMedID 21479047