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Georgia Tech’s discovery and development of new and improved materials – those that revolutionize consumer electronics, for instance – lead to wide-ranging technological advances.
It was so obvious the country was going to have a hand sanitizer crisis, but few wanted to acknowledge it.
The spontaneous formation of hollow structures in nanometer-scale antimony crystals could make them useful in lithium-ion batteries.
The science behind sticky gecko's feet lets these materials pick up about anything, and now they could be easily mass-produced.
A new website has been launched to share information and recommendations about creating your own face masks.
The Georgia Tech community is working together to help meet the needs for personal protection equipment for health care workers.
A new technique for integrating materials such as gallium nitride and thermally conducting materials could improve performance of wide bandgap devices.
A new therapy using a skin cream infused with microscopic STAR particles and a therapeutic drug could facilitate better treatment of skin diseases.
David McDowell is stepping down after seven years as founding director of IMat.
Researchers have developed a new method that could one day replace pressure treating for preserving wood.
A new research initiative is using DNA as an efficient and robust archival storage medium.
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