News Listings

Georgia Tech bioengineering grad student collaborates on connectomics research in Bonn, Germany

Georgia Tech recognizes top faculty and researchers for 2018-2019 academic year

Scientists from Georgia Tech and Max Planck Institute of Neurobiology receive $750,000 grant for research.

Learn about sports medicine research from Petit Institute faculty member Omer Inan

Researchers have been awarded $6.25 million to use collective emergent behavior.

Research from Haider lab demonstrates that visual behavior is impacted by the moment-to-moment state of activity in the primary visual cortex

Researchers are using smartphones and laptop computers to model heart arrhythmias.

Family planning for women might one day be as simple as putting on an earring.

Mark Borodovsky, Eva Lee, Manu Platt, and Bob Taylor inducted into AIMBE College of Fellows

From the lab of Cheng Zhu: Integrin, vital proteins that play a major role in hemostasis and thrombosis, biomechanically facilitate platelet aggregation


In the News

New jagged little pill could make treating diabetes easier: Petit Institute researcher Mark Prausnitz weighs in
Writhing fountain of maggots surging around food shed new light on group feeding dynamics
'Fountain’ of 10,000 maggots devour pizza in just two hours, revealing unique way larvae maximize constumption
DNA and RNA may have evolved to form neat spirals with ease billions of years ago when RNA’s chemical ancestors casually spun into spiraled strands
Georgia Tech researchers invent microneedle patch that only needs to be briefly pressed against the skin to deliver a contraceptive drug
Perspective from David Hu: Researchers dive into toilet bowl science, studying which animals poop the fastest
From Georgia Tech researchers: How elephants swish-swish to chase away mosquitoes
Skin patch contains microneedles that release hormones into the body for more than a month
Georgia Tech researchers have create low-cost contraceptive patch for women that just takes seconds to use and offers protection for a month
Breakthrough contraceptive patch could be widely available in five years