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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.
Cheap fuel, cool temperatures, low material costs: This fuel cell could spread to homes and cars.
A new heat exchanger technology could boost the use of solar power.
Researchers have created a one-step approach to fabricating complex origami structures.
A new screening process could dramatically accelerate the identification of nanoparticles suitable for delivering therapeutic RNA into living cells.
With support from Georgia Tech, Children's Healthcare of Atlanta placed 3D-printed tracheal splints in a pediatric patient.
A boron nitride separation layer is the basis for a new technique for producing photovoltaic cells.
Elderly accident victims and Duchene muscular dystrophy sufferers could someday benefit from this stem cell hydrogel successfully tested in mice.
Zhong Lin Wang was named the winner of the Eni Award for Energy Frontiers.
Researchers at Georgia Institute of Technology have created a material derived from crab shells and tree fibers that has the potential to replace the flexible plastic packaging used to keep food fresh.
DNA barcoding has landed James Dahlman in a list that has previously honored Mark Zuckerberg, Larry Page and Helen Greiner
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