News

News Listings

Michael Hunckler and Anne Marie Sweeney-Jones traveling to different corners of the world for their research

BioEngineering/BME grad student Dennis Zhou invited to attend annual meeting of Nobel Laureates

Georgia Tech researchers are advancing the basic and applied science of machine learning.

Shimon, the marimba playing robot, will perform at this Friday's Rise Up, Robots event.

ECE Assistant Professor Hua Wang has been named as a Distinguished Lecturer for the IEEE Solid-State Circuits Society for a two-year term. 

ECE Professor Robert J. Butera has been named as a Distinguished Lecturer for the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society (EMBS) for a two-year term, which began on January 1, 2018 and will end on December 31, 2019. 

New research may guide selection of nanoparticles for transporting therapeutic molecules into cells.

ECE Assistant Professor Omer T. Inan has received an Office of Naval Research Young Investigator Award for his research project entitled “Wearable Assessment of Warfighter Blood Volume Status using Graph Mining Algorithms.” 

Petit Institute/BME researcher increasing the odds for neurosurgeons and their patients

Imaging technique enables observation of the vortex-like, rotating contractions that underlie life-threatening ventricular fibrillation.

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In the News

Research from Georgia Tech: Alternative therapies for mild infections could help overcome antibiotic resistance
Scientists put an ancient gene into modern bacteria, like pressing rewind and play on evolution
Prosthetic hand system created in lab of Georgia Tech researcher Gil Weinberg among best medical technologies in 2017
Former Petit Undergraduate Scholar Renee Copeland named Ms. Georgia Tech
Georgia Tech researchers create bacteria-killing nanospikes that could be used to create bacteria-free tools
Petit Institute researchers Wilbur Lam and Khalid Salaita chart the molecular forces driving platelets
Luke Skywalker's bionic hand inspires Georgia Tech researchers to create groundbreaking prosthetic device
Georgia Tech researchers create process that can be used to kill bacteria without hurting mammalian cells
From Georgia Tech/Petit Institute research: New type of steel kills bacteria with nanospikes
'Star Wars' inspires prosthetic technology, developed by Georgia Tech, that allows greater dexterity

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