Too often, it’s only after a transplanted organ has sustained serious damage that a biopsy reveals the organ is in rejection. A new screening method using sensor particles and a urine test could catch rejection much earlier, more comprehensively, and without a biopsy needle.
Two faculty members from the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering at the Georgia Institute of Technology and Emory University have been awarded research fellowships from the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation.
Super Bowl LIII may not be remembered as one of the great games in the long history of National Football League championships, but the event that took over Downtown Atlanta will always be a highlight in the hearts and minds of the people behind TendoNova.
By this time tomorrow, your heart will have beaten 100,000 times. That’s 2.5 billion contractions In an average lifetime. The heart is the first organ that forms in the embryo, and when it stops beating, life ends.
Carmen Carrion, a postdoctoral fellow in the STELAR lab at Georgia Tech, has won the Jumki Basu Scholar Award from the National Association for Research in Science Teaching (NARST).
One holds it; the other poisons it. This is how a white blood cell may someday work together with an antibiotic.
Kyla Ross, director of graduate training in the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering at Georgia Tech and Emory University, is supporting a National Science Foundation (NSF) education-focused grant.
Georgia Bio, the state’s life science trade association, celebrated its Annual Golden Helix Awards and 30th Anniversary on February 8 in Atlanta.
Chethan Pandarinath, assistant professor in the Wallace H.
Glaucoma, the leading cause of irreversible blindness, has one modifiable risk factor: ocular hypertension, or elevated intraocular pressure (IOP). If you lower IOP effectively, you can slow progress of the disease.
As an organism develops, its endothelial cells organize into complex networks, eventually forming the interior lining of the entire circulatory system, from the heart to the smallest capillary.
For decades, a laboratory technique called patch clamping has been the gold standard for measuring the electrical properties of individual cells.
Georgia Tech Football Coach Geoff Collins and Keith Werle, managing director of the Business Analytics Center in the Scheller College of Business, are among the judges for the National Football League’s annual Super Bowl competition designed to spur innovation in athlete safety and performance.
You want to find a friend in a crowded sports stadium because he has your cell phone.
A new long-acting contraceptive designed to be self-administered by women may provide a new family planning option, particularly in developing nations where access to health care can be limited, a recent study suggests.
The National Academy of Engineering announced that the 2019 Bernard M. Gordon Prize for Innovation in Engineering and Technology Education will be awarded to Wendy Newstetter, Joseph Le Doux, and Paul Benkeser from the Wallace H.
Georgia Institute of Technology President G.P. “Bud” Peterson today announced he will retire as president in the summer of 2019, a position he’s served in since 2009.
Vahid Serpooshan, assistant professor in the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering at Georgia Tech and Emory, has been awarded an Imagine, Innovate, and Impact (I3) WOW Research Award through the Emory University School of Medicine (SOM).
“The culture shock of coming here was so strong that I was ready to transfer after my first year,” recalls Los Angeles native Sarah Bush, a graduating biomedical engineer.