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The National Academy of Engineering recognizes pioneering engineering education.

Iconic tool will mix it up with Yellow Jackets’ tip-off on Jan. 22.

Georgia Institute of Technology President G.P. “Bud” Peterson today announced he will retire as president in the summer of 2019, a position he’s served in since 2009.

Researchers at Georgia Institute of Technology and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention are highlighting another effect from animals raised for food and the humans who eat them: the waste they all leave behind.

Georgia Tech’s initiatives in bio-inspired solutions to problems drew this outstanding student to Atlanta.

Latest chemistry lands on the cover of The Journal of Organic Chemistry.

Former Georgia Tech provost and acting president opened doors for new department, later becoming interim chair

Why the fish-killing anemone spares the clownfish is a scientific mystery that Georgia Tech marine microbiologists are now tackling in fish mucus.

Georgia Tech/Emory researchers develop smartphone app to detect anemia

BME grad student at Georgia Tech wins research award from American Federation for Aging Research

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In the News

The scoop on how your cat's sandpapery tongue provides deep cleaning
We finally know how wombats produce their distinctive cube-shaped poop
Researchers from Georgia Tech determine why marsupial's poop is cubed
Georgia Tech researchers unravel one of animal kingdom's most peculiar mysteries
Researchers use Tech study as starting point to show how fire ants could inspire robot swarms
Research team sniffing out the science behind nature’s most deviant defecators
From Georgia Tech researcher Cheng Zhu: T cell’s ‘suicide’ handshake could fend off autoimmune diseases
Researchers at Georgia Aquarium learn that bacteria in their indoor exhibit mimic those in the world’s oceans
Georgia Tech researchers discover that bacteria in Georgia Aquarium are similar to those in the ocean
Petit Institute researcher David Hu's unfettered curiosity leads him to investigate the physics at work in some very odd corners of the natural world

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