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Georgia Institute of Technology

Researchers at Georgia Tech are racing to develop “do-it-yourself” healthcare gear that can be assembled where it’s needed from components available locally.
Research from the Georgia Institute of Technology shows an ultra-low power hybrid chip that gets inspiration from the brain could help give palm-sized robots the ability to collaborate and learn from their experiences, researchers report.
Georgia Tech researchers could improve the control systems of future snake-like robots based on their observations of snakes slithering across the desert sand at night.
A new screening method using sensor particles and a urine test could catch organ transplant rejection much earlier, more comprehensively, and without a biopsy needle.
Artificial Intelligence is helping to guide and support some 50 breast cancer patients in rural Georgia through a novel mobile application that gives them personalized recommendations on everything from side effects to insurance.
A new long-acting contraceptive designed to be self-administered by women may provide a new family planning option, particularly in developing nations where access to health care can be limited, a recent study suggests.
Researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology have created a material derived from crab shells and tree fibers that has the potential to replace the flexible plastic packaging used to keep food fresh.
An international team of scientists has found the first evidence of a source of high-energy cosmic neutrinos, ghostly subatomic particles that can travel unhindered for billions of light years from the most extreme environments in the universe to Earth.
By integrating the design of antenna and electronics, researchers have boosted the energy and spectrum efficiency for a new class of millimeter wave transmitters, allowing improved modulation and reduced generation of waste heat.
A new research project announced recently as a collaboration between the Georgia Institute of Technology and satellite communications provider Xenesis could help open the bottleneck that now limits the flow of data from Earth-orbiting satellites to ground stations.