News Listings

A new study shows how the motion of snakes moving across a sandy surface can be affected by obstacles.

BME Assistant Professors Eva Dyer and Chethan Pandarinath ranked among best young scientists in North America

New nanoparticle makes urine glow as soon as T cells initiate an attack on transplanted organs

TendoNova one of five finalist teams in NFL’s 1st and Future competition

Adriana Mulero-Russe selected for competitive year-long career development program

Georgia Tech and Emory researchers exploring causes of heart disease and developing methods to detect and fix the damage

The Center for the Origin of Life (COOL) will explore the origins and evolution of life on Earth.

School of Public Policy professor Aaron Levine will recently chosen as an AAAS Leshner Fellow.

Like Spiderman, white bloods cells shoot NETs at bacteria, made mostly of DNA, and this synthetic microweb emulates it.

Petit Institute founding director Bob Nerem co-authors proposal in Nature to create new national policy entity


In the News

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
New screening process could accelerate identification of nanoparticles suitable for delivering therapeutic RNA into living cells
NPR's Science Friday: Petit Institute researcher David Hu discusses his new book, "How to Walk on Water and Climb up Walls"
Interview with Fatih Sarioglu: Microfluidic devices to diagnose and characterize cancer
Study from lab of Petit Institute researcher David Hu explains how mammals’ tails can discourage mosquitoes from landing and blow them away
New research from Georgia Tech digs into how animals use their tails to fend off insects