The reality of war is as grim today as it ever was: soldiers put themselves in harm’s way with predictable results. What’s changed is, the predictions are better than they used to be. So thanks to advances in emergency, in-theater medicine, the U.S.
Ajit Yoganathan, who helped start, cultivate and grow one of the nation’s leading biomedical engineering departments here at the Georgia Institute of Technology, was recently elected to the National Academy of Engineering, one of the highest professional honors a
The Georgia Institute of Technology will be well represented when the American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering (AIMBE) gathers for its 2015 Annual Event, March 15-17, at the National Academy of Sciences in Washington, D.C.
It’s a widespread practice among Chinese students to assume an English name as they start learning the language. When it was Yichen Wang’s turn to pick a new alter ego, he chose what he considered the road less traveled by, a route that has served him well in his education.
The six teams competing to win the Georgia Tech InVenture Prize share a common desire to improve our lives.
Their inventions include a surgical device to correct drooping eyelids, an interactive tool to learn Braille and a way to make the perfect cup of coffee.
Let’s say you’re a graduate student working toward a Ph.D. in bioengineering at the Georgia Institute of Technology. You’ve got a solid background in the sciences. You’re studying at one of the world’s top ranked engineering institutions.
College of Engineering faculty members Deepak Divan, Vigor Yang and Ajit P. Yoganathan were recently elected to the National Academy of Engineering (NAE).
Georgia Tech researchers, working with colleagues in the National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI), are pleased to announce the release of a new version of a genome annotation system capable of analyzing more than 2,000prokaryotic genomes per day, helping researchers accelerate prokary
Four members of the Georgia Institute of Technology’s bioengineering community have recently been elected as new fellows of the American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering (AIMBE).
Manu Platt is a Black man in America. He is a big man who wears earrings and dreadlocks. That is what the public sees. Now, the public will get a deeper look into who Dr.
Bob Guldberg, executive director of the Parker H. Petit Institute for Bioengineering and Bioscience, has won a Georgia Bio Community Award.
Hey, undergrads in the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering (BME), do you have what it takes to be part of an exclusive pediatric bioengineering program?
Partha Unnava had no idea he’d made this year’s Forbes magazine list of ’30 Under 30 Who Are Moving the World,’ not until he logged into his Twitter account.
The Parker H. Petit Institute of Bioengineering and Bioscience has added four new faculty members to its growing throng of researchers working on the cutting edge. Three of the new research institute members are based at the Georgia Institute of Technology, one at Emory University.
If you ever wondered what a biomedical engineer’s education looks like, there is now tangible evidence on display in the U.A. Whitaker Biomedical Building.
The Master of Biomedical Innovation and Development Biomedical Innovation and Development (BioID) was created specifically to develop a new generation of biomedical leaders and entrepreneurs who can expertly bridge the gap between the bench and the bedside, turning biomedical research into practi
Fred Leroy “Bud” Suddath was an innovative and inspiring scientist, educator and academic administrator, a graduate of the Georgia Institute of Technology, where he eventually would become vice president for information technology, the university’s first.
Ten undergraduate students from across the country will have the unprecedented opportunity to participate in the Nation’s only pediatric bioengineering program. The program is made possible due to the collaborative efforts of Emory University and Georgia Tech’s Biomedical Engineering Depart
More than 90 percent of cancer-related deaths are caused by the spread of cancer cells from their primary tumor site to other areas of the body. A new study has identified how one important gene helps cancer cells break free from the primary tumor.
Mark Prausnitz, a Regents’ Professor in the School of Chemical & Biomolecular Engineering, has been elected a Fellow of the National Academy of Inventors (NAI). He joins an elite group of just 414 NAI Fellows worldwide.