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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.
Understanding where and how phase transitions occur is critical to developing new generations of materials.
Georgia Tech has been chosen to be the Coordinating Office of the National Nanotechnology Coordinated Infrastructure (NNCI) program.
Researchers have proposed using metamaterials to offer a new separation technique for chemicals and biomolecules.
Researchers have explained why platinum nanoclusters of a specific size range facilitate the hydrogenation reaction used to produce ethane from ethylene.
Origami may soon provide a foundation for antennas that can reconfigure themselves to operate at different frequencies.
A power management and storage system could boost energy harvesting.
Researchers have developed a new technique for investigating phase transitions in materials by examining the acoustic response at the nanoscale.
Researchers have demonstrated a new process for rapidly fabricating complex three-dimensional nanostructures from a variety of materials, including metals.
Georgia Tech advances autonomous machines and small spacecraft.
Transmission electron microscopy (TEM) and computer modeling have combined to produce an understanding of how atomic-scale deformation mechanisms determine the structure and properties of nanomaterials.
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