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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.
A new version of the Chemical Companion Decision Support System provides first responders with detailed information about chemicals that may be associated with hazmat incidents.
Graphene is strong, but new research could prompt engineers to look a little deeper as they consider the miracle material for applications.
Researchers have made the first experimental observation of piezoelectricity and the piezotronic effect in an atomically thin material, molybdenum disulfide.
Georgia Tech researchers have developed a new type of foam – called capillary foam – that solves many of the problems faced by traditional foams.
Researchers have developed a novel method for improving silicon-based sensors used to detect biochemicals and other molecules in liquids.
A new class of synthetic platelet-like particles could augment natural blood clotting for the treatment of traumatic injuries.
Researchers have developed a new technique for fabricating metal-organic framework (MOF) membranes inside hollow polymer fibers.
Researchers have measured the fracture toughness of imperfect graphene for the first time and found it to be somewhat brittle.
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