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Georgia Institute of Technology

Located in Atlanta, Georgia, the Georgia Institute of Technology is a leading research university committed to improving the human condition through advanced science and technology.

As a leading technological university, Georgia Tech has more than 100 centers focused on interdisciplinary research that consistently contribute vital research and innovation to American government, industry, and business.

Visit Georgia Tech's website.

“Your cancer has metastasized. I’m sorry,” is something no one wants to hear a doctor say.

Researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology have developed a novel approach that could help online communities moderate abusive content.
The Institute for Information Security & Privacy (IISP) at Georgia Tech connects government, industry and academia to solve the grand challenges of cybersecurity.
Recent progress by physicists from the Georgia Institute of Technology could one day help sharpen weather forecasts and extend their range by making better use of masses of weather and climate data.
Materials scientists have developed a new strategy for crafting one-dimensional nanorods from a wide range of precursor materials.
Fabrics that can generate electricity from physical movement have been in the works for a few years. Now researchers at Georgia Institute of Technology have taken the next step, developing a fabric that can simultaneously harvest energy from both sunshine and motion.
It’s called mental imbalance for a reason. Sanity hangs in the gentle balance of chemicals strung together within regions of the brain.
A research team from the Georgia Institute of Technology and ExxonMobil has demonstrated a new carbon-based molecular sieve membrane that could dramatically reduce the energy required to separate a class of hydrocarbon molecules known as alkyl aromatics.
A new wrinkle on an old technology – solid-state thermophotovoltaics (TPV) – could provide a high-efficiency alternative for directly converting high-temperature heat from concentrated solar thermal to utility-scale electricity.
Researchers are studying how human voices are unique to help identify devices on electrical grid control networks, using their unique electronic “voices” to determine which signals are legitimate and which signals might be from attackers.