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.
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?
Bob Guldberg, executive director of the Parker H. Petit Institute for Bioengineering and Bioscience, has won a Georgia Bio Community Award.
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.
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.
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.
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
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.
When someone you know is wearing an unfamiliar hat, you might not recognize them. Georgia Institute of Technology researchers are using just such a disguise to sneak biomaterials containing peptide signaling molecules into living animals.
Twice every year, senior engineering students at the Georgia Institute of Technology come together for a serious, grown-up version of show-and-tell called the Capstone Design Expo.
Now accepting nominations for the annual Bioengineering Awards at Georgia Tech - Deadline January 31, 2015
Outstanding BioE Student Paper
Biomedical engineering at Georgia Tech has risen from a handful of projects to national prominence in just two decades. Today, more than half of all incoming freshman pursue a degree in biomedical engineering, biochemistry, or biology.
Georgia Tech is one of the country’s top engineering schools for many reasons, one of which is its ability to address global issues and produce innovations through student showcases.
If there was a recurring theme at the first UCB-Georgia Tech Day, it was this bit of common sense: You rarely end up where you start in a career.
Some day, Yogi Patel expects to enjoy the best of both worlds – starting a successful company while enjoying a career in academia. Apparently, ‘some day’ may not be very far off for Patel, a third-year Ph.D. student in the Wallace H.
Needles almost too small to be seen with the unaided eye could be the basis for new treatment options for two of the world’s leading eye diseases: glaucoma and corneal neovascularization.
Charlie Kemp is giving robots common sense. And that’s good news for Californian Henry Evans.