By energizing precursor molecules using a tiny, high-energy supersonic jet of inert gas, researchers have dramatically accelerated the fabrication of nanometer scale structures. The rapid additive manufacturing technique also allows them to produce structures with high aspect ratios. Now, a theory developed to describe the technique could lead to new applications for additive nanomanufacturing and new nanoscale materials.
Precision medicine and understanding health disparities, innovation to power competitive manufacturing, technology for smarter communities, and addressing coastal hazards such as hurricanes are among the challenges facing the Southern United States. A $4 million award from the National Science Foundation (NSF) will help apply data science and engineering to address those challenges.
Adam Baker serves as Amazon's Vice President of North American & EU Transportation and is responsible for network design and tactical execution as well as cost and performance management of the full network, including long-term strategic planning and transportation contracts on a global platform.
The aim of the 11th annual Health & Humanitarian Logistics (HHL) Conference is to provide an open forum to discuss the challenges and new solutions in disaster preparedness and response, long-term development and humanitarian aid, and global health delivery. July 10-11, 2019 | Kigali, Rwanda
A team of researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology has kicked off a three-year federally-funded project to harness new manufacturing technologies and methods in a bid to bring down the cost of making certain antibiotics.
Galarza is Vice President of Coca-Cola North America Supply Chain. He has been with the company for 27 years and has worked primarily in Planning, Manufacturing, Warehousing, Transportation and Distribution to improve processes.
The Georgia Institute of Technology has selected Seth Hutchinson as the new executive director of the Institute for Robotics and Intelligent Machines (IRIM). Hutchinson is a professor and KUKA Chair for Robotics in Georgia Tech’s College of Computing and has served as associate director of IRIM.
Maria Basabe, Sr. Director Health & Wellness (H&W) at Walmart and David Stuver, Executive Vice President, Business Development & Supply Chain Solutions at Americold will be serving on SCL's Industry Advisory Board for 2019.
Atlanta - A team of researchers from the Georgia Tech Manufacturing Institute (GTMI) and Piedmont Heart Institute was named a winner in the 56th annual R&D 100 Awards—an international competition that recognizes the 100 most exceptional innovations in science and technology from the past year. The 100 winners were revealed Friday, Nov. 16, in Orlando, Florida. The R&D 100 Awards have long been considered the most globally prestigious recognition of invention and innovation.
The GTMI team includes Dr. Ben Wang, executive director of GTMI; Dr. Chuck Zhang, professor, Georgia Tech H. Milton Stewart School of Industrial and Systems Engineering; and GTMI Research Engineer II Dr. Kan Wang.* Their collaboration on “3D Printed Patient-Specific Tissue-Mimicking Phantoms for Surgery Planning” won them the honor.
This innovative technology integrates the latest developments in advanced materials design and multi-material 3D printing to create patient-specific, soft tissue-like medical phantoms/models that can imitate mechanical behaviors of human tissue/organs. These models can be used for planning of surgeries such as the Transcatheter Aortic Valve Replacement (TAVR) procedure in cardiologic treatment and intervention.
SCL will collaborate with Georgia Tech Professional Education to develop and deliver a multi-year Workforce Development initiative. A team consisting of SCL professors will collaborate on the effort which will initially focus on depot activities and later grow to span the supply chain.
Center for Urban Innovation Director Jennifer Clark, Ph.D., an associate professor in the Georgia Institute of Technology School of Public Policy, gave speeches at Seoul National University about her smart cities research. She was invited by Sam Ock Park, professor at Seoul National University.
Solar power accounts for less than two percent of U.S. electricity, but could make up more than that if the cost of electricity generation and energy storage for use on cloudy days and at nighttime were cheaper.
By merging the ancient art of origami with 21st century technology, researchers have created a one-step approach to fabricating complex origami structures whose light weight, expandability, and strength could have applications in everything from biomedical devices to equipment used in space exploration.