There is a growing national community of researchers taking our understanding of brain function to the next level, and some of them recently gathered at the Georgia Institute of Technology to share their vision at the Intelligent Interactions with the Brain (I2B) Workshop.
Congratulations to student team “Bullseye” who won the biomedical engineering category at last night’s Fall 2019 Georgia Tech Capstone Design Expo. The team developed a device to reduce the risk of aspiration during upper gastrointestinal endoscopy procedures.
Cutting-edge research in topics such as regenerative medicine, DNA synthesis, and genome design and editing took center stage at the first-ever AfroBioTech Conference, which touched down in Atlanta in late October. But there was a constant reminder of the solid foundation on which the research en
Highlights of the second annual CMaT ERC retreat held at the University of Georgia in Athens:
When he was a lecturer at Imperial College London, Sakis Mantalaris got interested in modeling bioprocess systems, and went on to develop models that have experimental applicability.
A 21st class of Petit Undergraduate Research Scholars has been selected. These 14 scholars will immerse themselves into the multidisciplinary pool of research at the Petit Institute for Bioengineering and Bioscience at the Georgia Institute of Technology in January 2020.
Three Georgia Tech biomedical engineering (BME) students are new members of the University Innovation Fellows (UIF) program, which trains and encourages students to be better leaders and bring new opportunities, creativity, and entrepreneurship to their campuses.
Erin Buckley, assistant professor in the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering at Georgia Tech and Emory, received a Hidden Gem Award from the Emory University School of Medicine.
Mick Jagger owes some thanks for the fact he’s alive and strutting to Ajit Yoganathan and his lab crew. In fact, millions of people do.
Georgia Tech and the Nakatani Foundation for Advancement of Measuring Technologies in Biomedical Engineering signed an agreement on October 14, 2019, that facilitates the exchange of Georgia Tech and Japanese university students.
Two teams of students from the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering at Georgia Tech and Emory won a chunk of prize money in the 2019 DEBUT (Design by Biomedical Undergraduate Teams) Challenge.
Bioscientists who want to shed light on the origin, evolution, and distribution of life in the universe don’t have to travel very far to do it.
Getting cancer drugs to their target can be difficult under the best of circumstances, but in the case of brain cancer the challenge is compounded by the blood-brain barrier- a semipermeable barrier that has evolved to keep the brain “safe” from toxins in the blood.
Faculty at Georgia Tech, Emory University, and Georgia State University have been selected to receive a broad range of support from Biolocity to accelerate the commercialization of their patient impacting technologies.
Representatives from the world of cell manufacturing attended a workshop on the role of standards in cell and tissue manufacturing, Oct. 2 at the Georgia Institute of Technology, and event that organizers see as another critical step on the road to developing new technologies and therapies.
Biolocity stems from the expansion of a successful five year pilot in which the program awarded over $6.2 million to 40 innovative projects leading to 20 start-ups, two industry partnerships, and three products on the market.
Students taking Manu Platt’s BMED 3600 class this year will be exposed to much more than the physiology of cellular and molecular systems. Platt, associate professor in the Wallace H.
Phil Santangelo, professor, and James Dahlman, assistant professor, in the Wallace H.
The Biomedical Advanced Research and Development Authority (BARDA), has selected the Coulter Translational Program (now known as Biolocity) to join their network to accelerate the development of technologies to address 21st century health security threats to the United States.
Phil Santangelo, professor in the Wallace H.