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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.
Researchers have developed a small electronic sensing device that can alert users wirelessly to the presence of chemical vapors in the atmosphere.
Using nanofibers, researchers have developed a thermal interface material able to conduct heat 20 times better than the original polymer.
A research collaboration has demonstrated the world's fastest silicon-based device to date.
Researchers have developed a new type of low-temperature fuel cell that directly converts biomass to electricity with assistance from a catalyst activated by solar or thermal energy.
Researchers are fighting brain cancer by hijacking the mechanism the tumors normally use to spread.
Using electrons more like photons could provide the foundation for a new type of electronic device that would capitalize on the ability of graphene to carry electrons with almost no resistance.
Georgia Tech was one of the first nodes in the NSF's I-Corps program, which helps faculty members commercialize research discoveries.
Graphene antennas may open the possibility for networks of nanometer-scale machines.
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