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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.
Researchers have demonstrated a technique for creating dynamic patterns on graphene surfaces.
Researchers have demonstrated the first optical rectenna, a device that converts light directly into DC current.
Faculty members are creating the next technologies for future missions, landing locations, and instruments to find life.
Researchers have proposed standards for comparing and selecting triboelectric nanogenerators.
A new nano-mechanical study of silicon structures offers good news for battery researchers.
Researchers have demonstrated a four-dimensional printing technology that allows creation of complex self-folding structures.
Georgia Tech is part of the NSF's new National Nanotechnology Coordinated Infrastructure (NNCI).
From shipping and construction to outer space, origami could put a folded twist on structural engineering.
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