News Listings

Automation technology developed in lab of Georgia Tech researcher Craig Forest being commercialized

Research from BME/Petit Institute Denis Tsygankov brings new understanding to genetic vascular disease

Joel Kostka, Joshua Weitz join prestigious leadership group.

An 18-month federally-sponsored project led by the Georgia Institute of Technology will develop much-needed curriculum to train workers for the fledgling cell manufacturing industry.

An evolutionary enigma may have just been cracked: Explaining how the helix of RNA and DNA evolved.

BME/Petit Institute researcher exploring the role of attention in sensory perception

ECE Associate Professor Omer T. Inan has been invited to attend the 2019 China-America Frontiers of Engineering Symposium, to be held June 20-22 in San Diego, California.

Still time to register early for the annual winter gathering of leading bio-researchers

A new long-acting contraceptive designed to be self-administered by women may provide a new family planning option.

As was the case in 2018, a record number of students applied for admission this year. Georgia Tech saw a 12 percent increase in Early Action applications for a total of 20,289.


In the News

Experimental patch developed at Georgia Tech could provide weeks of protection against pregnancy
Revolutionary long-term contraception designed for women to self-administer using a microneedle patch
Long-acting self-administered contraceptive patch provides new option for family planning
New contraceptive microneedle patch developed in Prausnitz lab could prove more effective than current options
Georgia Tech researchers create a low-cost contraceptive alternative for women; microneedles provide month-long dose in just seconds
From the lab of Petit Institute researcher Saad Bhamla: These insects can urinate faster than cheetahs can run
Computer logic meets cell biology: How cell science is getting an upgrade
Open source tool picks best chemotherapy drug 80 percent of the time
What if animal feces could be recycled for metals and other valuable elements?
A new way to deliver antibodies directly to the lungs could help children ward off respiratory syncytial virus