A heart condition in high school led Hannah Geil to study biomedical engineering at Georgia Tech. Now she’s able to work in the medical field where she can help heal hearts the same way hers was healed.
Dalton, Georgia native Ryan Harper grew up with a love for fast cars. After his Georgia Tech graduation, he’s headed to fulfill his dreams with Corvette Racing.
Kevin Satterfield grew up with a healthy obsession with aviation. This Georgia Tech economics major will be headed to work for Delta Airlines after graduation.
Oluwaferanmi Adeyemo, a 2019 chemical engineering graduate, became Georgia Tech's 100,000th living engineering alumnus when she crossed the stage during the 2019 Fall commencement ceremony.
After receiving a bunch of decommissioned electric scooter parts from Lime, team members from Georgia Tech's Wreck Racing used the parts to build a couch they can drive around. (It's pretty incredible.)
After losing her sight due to reginitis pigmentosa at the age of 15, Aditi Shah earned two degrees in India before coming to Georgia Tech. She will leave Atlanta with a master's in computer science with a focus in cybersecurity and a goal to inspire the blind women in India to pursue their dreams.
A team of researchers from the Georgia Institute of Technology and The Ohio State University has developed a material that uses magnetic fields to transform into a variety of shapes. The material could enable a range of new applications from antennas that change frequencies on the fly to gripper arms for delicate or heavy objects.
Georgia Tech hosts the 2019 US Swimming Championships.
High school classmates Rachel Luckcuck and Francis Yang were named 2019 Mr. and Ms. Georgia Tech.
GTRI researchers and scientists welcomed Georgia Tech undergraduate students this summer during the Undergraduate Research Internship Program, where they worked on 3D-printed modular medical imaging devices and more.
Corals exude chemical defenses against bacteria, but when heated in the lab, those defenses lost much potency against a pathogen common in coral bleaching. There's hope: A key coral's defense was heartier when that coral was taken from an area where fishing was banned and plenty of fish were left to eat away seaweed that was overgrowing corals elsewhere.
Renee Jamieson talks about her job as academic program coordinator in the College of Computing's School of Interactive Computing.
Georgia Tech researchers have developed a test that detects deadly zinc deficiencies in a single drop of the blood. The test could be made compact enough so that many fit in an aid worker’s pocket. It could help expose broad malnutrition in crisis regions. Credit: Georgia Tech / Brice Zimmerman / Allison Carter / image rights suitable for embedding YouTube link
Building conventional robots typically requires carefully combining components like motors, batteries, actuators, body segments, legs and wheels. Now, researchers have taken a new approach, building a robot entirely from smaller robots known as “smarticles” to unlock the principles of a potentially new locomotion technique.