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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.
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.
By varyingResearchers have demonstrated the ability to both etch away and deposit high-resolution nanoscale patterns on two-dimensional layers of graphene oxide.
Researchers have redesigned the face mask to make it comfortable and able to protect both the wearer and those nearby.
Researchers developed a new microgel drug delivery method that could extend the effectiveness of pancreatic islet transplantations.
Researchers have done what may be the first kinematic study of the slingshot spider, which catapults its web to catch insects.
Portable disinfection chambers that use ultraviolet (UV) light to inactivate virus particles could allow PPE to be quickly disinfected.
New research expands the understanding of origami structures, opening possibilities for mechanical metamaterials to be used in soft robotics and medical devices.
New membrane technology could reduce carbon emissions and energy intensity associated with oil refining.
A new study shows that ozone gas could provide a safe means for disinfecting certain types of PPE.
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