Neuroscience is vital to everything we do. Every aspect of the human experience relies on brain and nervous system function.
SEATTLE, WASH. — November 9, 2017 — Eva Dyer, assistant professor in the Wallace H.
Cassie Mitchell, assistant professor in the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering at Georgia Tech and Emory, has been named a Winship 80 Honoree.
The Georgia Institute of Technology celebrated the naming of its engineered biosystems building for Helen and Roger Krone in a special ceremony during Homecoming festivities October 20, 2017, in Atlanta.
Georgia Institute of Technology professor Younan Xia, one of the world’s most cited chemistry and materials science researchers, has been selected to receive the Materials Research Society (MRS) Medal for 2017.
Four faculty members from the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering at Emory and Georgia Tech were recognized at this year’s Celebration of Faculty Excellence Ceremony by Emory University’s School of Medicine held on October 18.
If brain imaging could be compared to Google Earth, neuroscientists would already have a pretty good “satellite view” of the brain, and a great “street view” of neuron details.
An estimated 120 million people worldwide are infected with lymphatic filariasis, a parasitic, mosquito-borne disease that can cause major swelling and deformity of the legs known as elephantiasis. Health-care workers rely on leg measurements to assess the severity of the condition.
Annabelle Singer, assistant professor in the Wallace H.
The Petit Institute for Bioengineering and Bioscience has increased its collective IQ with the addition of nine new researchers from across the Georgia Institute of Technology campus and beyond.
Katelyn Fry and Luke Drnach knew two things when they came to the Georgia Institute of Technology for the Ph.D.
Why has the valuation of Microsoft increased a quarter-trillion dollars since 2013?
Genetic testing today is mainstream, marketing to consumers who want to know where in Europe they came from or what types of hereditary diseases they could develop. For around $200 you can trace your family tree to learn your origins or identify genetic abnormalities that could signal disease.
Respiratory syncytial virus (RSV) can affect almost anyone of any age, showing itself like a bad cold in adults and older children. But in younger children, particularly infants, it can become something much worse.
Very many lives may someday depend on the work of researchers like Tony Kim. He’s fighting atherosclerosis, the foremost cause of coronary artery disease, which is America’s single greatest killer.
A new five-year grant from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) will help the Georgia Institute of Technology train the next generation of leaders in ImmunoEngineering – a new wave of researchers applying the tools and principles of engineering to study the immune system in health and disease
The National Institutes of Health (NIH) has awarded Lena Ting, professor in the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering at Emory and Georgia Tech, a five year, $2.6 million grant.
For the past 13 years, Sally Gerrish has been organizing the Biotech Career Fair at the Georgia Institute of Technology. It’s one of the signature events for the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering, coming as it does during a busy season of recruitment for companies.
Thirty years ago, long before there was a Petit Institute for Bioengineering and Bioscience, biomedical research in Georgia experienced a big bang with establishment of the Emory/Georgia Tech Biomedical Technology Research Center and a seed grant program that nurtured faculty interest in collabor