News Listings

A new screening process could dramatically accelerate the identification of nanoparticles suitable for delivering therapeutic RNA into living cells.

BME/Petit Institute researcher using first R01 grant to support non-invasive brain stimulation

HIV and flu infections are two tremendous challenges in the field of infectious disease

NIH selects Georgia Tech, Emory University, and Children's Healthcare of Atlanta for Point of Care Technologies Center

Two papers from Georgia Tech researcher highlight development of cutting edge, cost-effective optical imaging technologies

Coulter Department/Petit Institute researcher building a case against chief suspect in devastating disease

Petit Institute researchers developing new technologies to battle cancer

Ubiquitous mineral promotes formation of long peptides, study shows.

Celltrion signs an “incubation” agreement

Just tiny puddles. That's what some of our cells' organelles are, and this synthetic organelle, engineered in the lab, shows how they can work.


In the News

Strategic Laziness: Ant work patterns combine industrious behavior with idle behavior to great effect
From Petit Institute researchers: Stem-cell loaded hydrogel boosts healing process of aging muscles
On 'Science Friday': Groundbreaking research from Georgia Tech: Lazy ants help the colony avoid traffic jams
In the Washington Post: Secrets of insect behavior could have implications for how future robots might be used for disaster relief
New study from Petit Institute researcher Dan Goldman shows that selective laziness helps ants work better
US and Korean researches at have built a super-stretchy flow sensor into a brain aneurysm ‘diverter’ – a device much like the ‘stents’ used to repair heart blood vessels.
Sensor on a new implant could reduce the number of doctor visits and costs for patients with brain aneurysms.
Researchers have developed a sensor that could improve the monitoring of brain aneurysm treatments.
Georgia Tech researchers have develop a way to remotely activate modified T cells from outside the body using near-infrared laser that precisely targets tumors
Researchers scrambling to find alternative ways to fight antibiotic-resistant infections