The Parker H. Petit Institute for Bioengineering and Bioscience has added three new faculty members. Joining the multidisciplinary community of researchers are Flavio Fenton, Gabe Kwong and Hua Wang.
A new fabrication technique that produces platinum hollow nanocages with ultra-thin walls could dramatically reduce the amount of the costly metal needed to provide catalytic activity in such applications as fuel cells.
Nine Georgia Tech and Emory University biomedical research projects have been chosen to receive funding from the Coulter Translational Research Partnership Program.
Georgia Tech’s College of Engineering recognized Tracie Dinkins with this year’s Hero Award. Dinkins is the financial manager for the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering (BME). She was one of three staff members recognized for exceptional service to the college.
Stem cells are the foundation of an organism’s normal growth and development, serving as a biological repair system for the body, shape shifters that can turn into other types of cells through a process called “differentiation.”
On June 15, Ravi Bellamkonda, president of The American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering (AIMBE) and chair of the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering, gave a briefing to congressional members in Washington D.C.
Catching up with Lizzie Marr could be a challenge this summer. Following a year at the Georgia Institute of Technology that saw her earn multiple honors and accolades, she’s giving her passport a good workout and making tracks across Europe as part of the Oxford Study Abroad Program.
Garching, Germany, May 26, 2015– SUSS MicroTec, a global supplier of equipment and process solutions for the semiconductor industry and related markets, and the Georgia Institute of Technology (Georgia Tec
College of Engineering Dean, Gary S. May, was in Washington, D.C. this week to receive his Presidential Award for Excellence in Science, Mathematics, and Engineering Mentoring (PAESMEM).
The analytical chemistry technique known as mass spectrometry (MS) is playing an increasingly important role in biomedical research, and few researchers know this better than Ronghu Wu, assistant professor in the School of Chemistry and Biochemistry and a faculty member of the Petit Institute of
This may be the opportunity Giuliana Salazar-Noratto has been preparing for her entire life. The third-year Ph.D.
On Georgia Public Broadcasting’s (GPB) popular radio show, On Second Thought, June 3, Ravi Bellamkonda, the Wallace H.
Kaci Crawford and Cory Turbyfield have learned very quickly that what you say truly matters, especially when you know what you’re talking about. The pair of undergraduates from the Wallace H.
The honors keep accumulating for Ajit Yoganathan, Regents’ Professor and associate chair for research and Distinguished Faculty Chair in the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering at the Georgia Institute of Technology and Emory University.
It’s an old Catch-22 situation: Students at the Georgia Institute of Technology want jobs in the life science industry, but they often need experience to get the gig. So, what do they do?
The Parker H. Petit Department of Bioengineering and Bioscience recently unveiled its newest core facility.
A team of Georgia Tech undergraduate students watched as their award-winning senior capstone project was unveiled at the start of the Chiari and Syringomyelia Foundation’s (CSF) annual Bobby Jones Golf Classic tournament at historic East Lake Golf Club.
There is a rotating group of students at the Georgia Institute of Technology for whom spring break always means traveling to a place where beautiful beaches and warmer climates are the norm.
Bharat Sanders, an undergraduate student in the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering (BME), has won a $6,000 Campus Life Scholarship, which recognizes and rewards students that have positively impacted the university community through leadership, scholarship, and service.
Ravi Bellamkonda looked out at all the bright, happy faces. He looked at the undergraduate students from the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering (BME), the hope for the future, gathered for the annual BME Leadership Reception.