- You are here:
- GT Home
College of Sciences
Helping students build empowering foundations in the sciences and mathematics.
Transporting students to the frontiers of human knowledge and inviting them to push its boundaries.
Educating and preparing the next generation of scientists who will create the technologies of the future.
Why study sciences and mathematics?
- You possess a curious mind that likes to investigate.
- You want to make discoveries that can change how we see the world.
- You plan to attend a top-ranked graduate or professional school.
- You intend to apply scientific discoveries to solving real-world problems.
Why Georgia Tech?
To get a rigorous education that you can tailor to your interests.
To learn from and train with the top professors in your chosen field.
To experience the excitement of discovery in state-of-the-art facilities.
To live in a vibrant, connected community in one of the most tech-savvy cities in the U.S.—Atlanta.
Latest News From the College of Sciences
Will Ratcliff tried something many scientists doubted would ever succeed. He pushed yeast to evolve in the lab from single-cell to multicellular beings. “It was a kind of Hail Mary pass,” he said. It worked, and opened up a path to sustained evolutionary research. This year, it landed Ratcliff, and Georgia Tech, in a pageant of notable researchers, Popular Science's annual list of "The Brilliant 10."
Crystal structures of the ribosome suggest coevolution of RNA and proteins.
Awards recognize innovative research of Tamara Bogdanovic, Andrew Newman, Frank Stewart, and Lewis Wheaton.
Award brings two years of research support to the School of Mathematics professor.
College of Sciences Names Carrie Shepler for 2016 Eric R. Immel Memorial Award for Excellence in Teaching
Director of first-year chemistry shares her best practices.
Aug 24 to Nov 30
Want to be a fossil hunter? Join Jenny McGuire in picking through 30,000-year-old fossil specimens from the Natural Trap Cave.
Professor of mathematics and director of the Courant Institute of Mathematical Sciences at New York University
University of Wisconsin-Madison Professor Francis Halzen on the IceCube project