Skip to content
Georgia Tech’s discovery and development of new and improved materials – those that revolutionize consumer electronics, for instance – lead to wide-ranging technological advances.
A lighted footpath powered partially by piezoelectric tiles will soon be operational at the Kennedy Space Center.
Georgia Tech has found a method to engineer energy-efficient filtration membranes to recycle pulping wastewater.
Using X-ray tomography, a research team has observed the internal evolution of the materials inside solid-state lithium batteries as they were charged and discharged.
Georgia Tech has named Eric Vogel, professor in the School of Materials Science and Engineering, to be executive director of the Institute for Materials.
Researchers have developed a potential new treatment for the eye disease glaucoma that could replace daily eye drops and surgery.
Machine learning is helping accelerate the development of highly tunable materials known as metal-organic frameworks.
Flexible large-area organic photodiodes can now compete in performance with conventional silicon photodiode technology.
Simulations of microgel suspensions show the surprising behavior of these materials when they are compressed.
A team of researchers is now using what they’ve learned about bio-circuits to lay the groundwork for the future of programmable medicine.
Researchers have extended the possibility of origami for modern engineering applications such as untethered robotics and morphing devices.
Subscribe to our RSS Feeds with your favorite reader.
Sign up to receive our monthly email newsletter.
Sign up for a free subscription to Research Horizons magazine.
Georgia Institute of TechnologyNorth Avenue, Atlanta, GA 30332Phone: 404-894-2000