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Georgia Tech’s discovery and development of new and improved materials – those that revolutionize consumer electronics, for instance – lead to wide-ranging technological advances.
A carbon-based molecular sieve membrane could dramatically reduce the energy required to separate a class of hydrocarbon molecules.
Thermophotovoltaic technology could directly convert heat from solar thermal to electricity.
Soaking certain carbon fiber composites in alcohol enables the pieces to be recycled
A novel three-dimensional solar cell design will soon get its first testing in space aboard the International Space Station.
Engineered "sand" may offer the potential for improved cooling of electronic devices.
A 3D printer based on technology developed at Georgia Tech was recently lauded by international industrial technology leaders for the device’s faster and less costly method of making ceramic cores and molds used in making aircraft parts.
A nanoparticle commonly used in food and other products can have subtle effects on the activity of genes expressing enzymes that address oxidative stress inside two types of cells.
Researchers are suggesting seven energy-intensive separation processes that should be top targets for research into low-energy purification technologies.
Researchers believe they now understand why oversized microgels shrink to fit in with colloidal crystals.
Researchers have demonstrated proof of concept for a novel low-energy nuclear reaction imaging technique designed to detect the presence of “special nuclear materials.”
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