News Listings

Summer work experience helped prepare Petit Scholar for cutting edge lab research

For two decades, geneticists have been using computer simulations to reconstruct genes and proteins millions of years old. But do their algorithms really work? A new study says: Yes, and how!

Program offers trainees a wide-angled glimpse of biomedical career options

Eight interdisciplinary teams receive boost for research designed to harness the body’s own potential to heal

Ph.D. student developing novel diagnostic tool for anemia, testing it on himself

A highly interdisciplinary field that blends statistics, computing, algorithms, applied mathematics, and visualization, data science uses automated methods to gather and extract knowledge from very large or complex sets of data.

Graduate research assistant from Sulchek lab recognized among the “best and the brightest”

BME, Petit Institute researchers develop technique for detecting unwanted cells

Program provides undergraduate bio-students with yearlong, deep dive into research

Magazine Popular Science has honored Georgia Tech biologist Will Ratcliff on its annual list of “the 10 most innovative young minds in science and technology."


In the News

Georgia Tech biochemist Nick Hud a team at the Center for Chemical Evolution (CCE) are working to chip away at the question: How did life on Earth begin?
A “game changer” solution from Georgia Tech and the CDC could possibly save the lives of thousands of children every year.
Microneedle patch being developed by Georgia Tech and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) makes vaccination easier.
CNN visits Petit Institute researcher Mark Prausnitz to profile his cutting-edge microneedle patch technology.
FlameTech Grill Defender takes top honors in Georgia Tech's 2015 InVenture Prize competition. Team OcculoStaple, comprised of BME students, takes second.
The future of vaccinations? Atlanta's National Public Radio affiliate, WABE, features Petit Institute researcher Mark Prausnitz.
Sunday Times recognizes researcher as only the second Sri Lankan elected to the National Academy of Engineers.
Study explains how improvements in post-death transmission of Ebola may reduce scope and spread of disease.
Kostas Konstantinidis remarks in NY Times piece about exciting developments in the study of weather-shifting microbes.
Research from Tom Barker demonstrates how cell-sized particles could help with blood clotting in the face of donor shortages.