News Listings

Regenerative Engineering and Medicine Research Center supports three interdisciplinary, multi-university teams

NSF award supporting researchers at Georgia Tech, Emory, Northwestern, and the University of Chicago

Nature is chock full of chemical labyrinths that NMR helps navigate, but the technology is pricey, so teaming up to optimize use and share costs makes great sense.

As a new anti-cancer drug delivery method heads into phase I clinical trials, researchers explore the tissue-level mechanisms that make it work.

Researchers propose to use new microfluidic and computational modeling techniques

Postdoc in labs of Petit Institute researchers receives prestigious award from Canadian government

M.G. Finn takes us along the journey to develop a vaccine against leishmaniasis.

Interdisciplinary researchers studycoupling of skull-brain vibroacoustics and ultrasound for enhanced therapy and diagnosis

Meetings over coffee led two professors to collaborate on research.

Georgia Tech and CDC researchers have provided new information about the factors affecting the virulence of anthrax.


In the News

Strategically lazy fire ants are key ingredients in ant society and new study from Georgia Tech researchers
Too many bodies can clog the workspace, so ants take a less busy approach to avoid traffic jams
Nitrous Oxide, or laughing gas, warmed early Earth and may have sparked the emergence of life
Strategic Laziness: Ant work patterns combine industrious behavior with idle behavior to great effect
From Petit Institute researchers: Stem-cell loaded hydrogel boosts healing process of aging muscles
On 'Science Friday': Groundbreaking research from Georgia Tech: Lazy ants help the colony avoid traffic jams
In the Washington Post: Secrets of insect behavior could have implications for how future robots might be used for disaster relief
New study from Petit Institute researcher Dan Goldman shows that selective laziness helps ants work better
US and Korean researches at have built a super-stretchy flow sensor into a brain aneurysm ‘diverter’ – a device much like the ‘stents’ used to repair heart blood vessels.
Sensor on a new implant could reduce the number of doctor visits and costs for patients with brain aneurysms.