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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.
Ceramic-based mechanical pump operates at record temperature to move liquid tin.
Researchers have developed a paper-based flexible supercapacitor that could be used to help power wearable devices.
Researchers have developed a three-layer technique for protecting the additive manufacturing (3-D printing) process.
A flick of a switch, and electrochromic films change their colors. Now they can be applied more safely thanks to an innovation with water.
The dream of computing the way the human brain does comes a step closer thanks to nanomaterials
Projected patterns cause special polymer film to bend along the direction of light, creating self-folding origami structures.
A material used for decades to color food items could potentially have a new use in sensors and other applications.
Georgia Tech researchers are studying how toroidal droplets – which initially take the shape of a donut – evolve into spherical droplets by collapsing into themselves or breaking up into smaller droplets.
Researchers have demonstrated an optical metamaterial whose chiroptical properties in the nonlinear regime produce a significant spectral shift with milliwatt power levels.
A simple technique for producing oxide nanowires directly from bulk materials could dramatically lower the cost of producing the one-dimensional (1-D) nanostructures.
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