Cybersecurity experts have a new tool in the fight against hackers – a decoy robot. Researchers at Georgia Tech built the “HoneyBot” to lure hackers into thinking they had taken control of a robot, but instead the robot gathers valuable information about the bad actors, helping businesses better protect themselves from future attacks.
See the shot built by the Harlem Globetrotter and Georgia Tech students.
For their work on an algorithm based on bee colony behavior a team of Georgia Tech systems engineers and a Cornell University collaborator, who studies bees, won The Golden Goose Award. It recognizes the practical, impactful contributions to society by research that may appear musing. The award highlights the high value of curiosity-driven science to humanity. Credit: National Science Foundation
Jim Sowell, director of Georgia Tech's observatory, gives three reasons why winter produces ideal conditions for stargazers.
Aerospace engineering students and reseachers watch the SpaceX Falcon Heavy launch on campus and talk about their satellite that is bound for the next flight.
Chick-fil-A CEO Dan Cathy was at the Biltmore to cut the ribbon for the grand opening of the Chick-fil-A Technology Innovation Center, located in the Georgia Tech's Technology Square.
Jason Barnes plays the piano with a new prosthesis that is driven by ultrasound.
Yeast clumping together as a snowflake may represent how single-cell organisms took their first steps toward becoming multicellular beings then eventually plants and animals.
Credit: Will Ratcliff
An interview with Assistant Professor Lauren Stewart (civil engineering) minutes after the implosion.
Professor Laura Cadonati explains the significance of the first-ever detection of a neutron star collision.
Recap of the August 17 announcement at Gilmer High School in Ellijay.
A demonstration of the steps, which can be placed on existing staircases.
A look at how ants build, and rebuild, sinking towers
Researchers at Georgia Institute of Technology and the Piedmont Heart Institute are using new 3-D printing technologies to create heart valve models that mimic the look and feel of the real valves. Their aim is to improve the success rate of heart valve replacements by helping doctors pick the right size prosthetic.
Researchers demonstrate the patch and discuss its applications