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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.
DNA barcoding has landed James Dahlman in a list that has previously honored Mark Zuckerberg, Larry Page and Helen Greiner
Researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology have found new evidence suggesting that batteries based on sodium and potassium hold promise as a potential alternative to lithium-based batteries.
Georgia Tech has won a portion of a new Department of Energy initiative on concentrated solar power.
Researchers have opened a potentially new pathway for treating type 1 diabetes.
Researchers have developed a flexible, wearable sensor for measuring how much salt a person consumes.
Researchers have found a new way to get drugs and genes through cell membranes.
Bucking conventional wisdom about semiconductors, a new class of light-emitting materials is flexible, easily produced from solution, and could be painted onto a surface.
Zero-emission cars and recyclable fuel are dreams powered by fuel cells, and this new catalyst brings the dream a little closer.
Researchers have discovered more details about the way certain materials hold a charge even after two surfaces separate, information that could help improve devices that leverage such energy as a power source.
New research may guide selection of nanoparticles for transporting therapeutic molecules into cells.
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