News Listings

Research enhance the vocabulary in the study of study of jumping, sprinting, capturing prey and maintaining balance

Students explore “molecular origami” at the intersection of math and biology

BME assistant professor is pioneering research in predictive medicine while chasing Paralympic gold

Studies of the distinctively shaped animal feces have won a 2019 Ig Nobel Prize for researchers in Georgia Tech and the University of Tasmania.

Petit Institute executive director discusses leadership, research, and why he chose bioengineering over basketball

Mythbuster: Ideas that bacterial collaborations within microbiomes are generous and exclusive appear to be quite wrong.

New model lends additional insight into physiological mechanisms of spasticity in cerebral palsy

The National Institutes of Health has awarded a $2.5 million grant over five years to advance the clinical potential of bacteriophage to treat antibiotic-resistant infections.

A wireless sensor small enough to be implanted in the blood vessels of the human brain could help clinicians evaluate the healing of aneurysms.

Annabelle Singer and team develop new approach to investigate oscillatory brain dynamics


In the News

Petit Institute researcher Julia Kubanek weighs in on how some animals feed on toxic organisms and steal their chemical defense
The Conversation: Seaweed and sea slugs rely on toxic bacteria to defend against predators
A team of Georgia Tech researchers is working on creating an ambitious hearing aid that would potentially cost less than a dollar
Georgia Tech startup company's medical device will combat elephantiasis
Petit Institute researcher Wilbur Lam recognized by Atlanta Business Chronicle
From the lab of Petit Institute researcher Sam Brown: New study urges smarter use of antibiotics
Sherry Farrugia, who manages the the public-private partnership between Georgia Tech and Children’s Healthcare of Atlanta, shares leadership insights.
Oscar-winning actress, "Black Panther" co-star salutes STEM school students
Special backings on jewelry could be a way to transfer birth control and other drugs through the skin
From Petit Institute researcher Timothy Cope: Uncovering the hidden power behind our spines