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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
As part of Georgia Tech’s celebration of Martin Luther King Jr. Day, Georgia Tech faculty, staff, and students trekked to Washington, D.C., to tour civil rights sites in the nation’s capital. School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences Assistant Professor Jennifer Glass was among the Yellow Jackets who traveled overnight on a bus from Atlanta to Washington, D.C., on Jan. 12, 2017. For two days, the Georgia Tech tourists visited museums and memorials on the National Mall.
Politicians and activists concerned with the health of children and communities should continue to support life-saving vaccines rather than spreading false claims.
What happens to the myriad molecules in our bodies when we move? The National Institutes of Health (NIH) has great interest in answering this question—to the tune of $170 million in research awards through 2022. Some of these research dollars will go to a metabolomics and proteomics (“omics”) analytics team from Emory University and Georgia Tech.
Members of the LIGO discovery team, including those from Georgia Tech, have been added to the official roster of recipients of the 2016 Gruber Foundation Cosmology Prize.
Cells have no obvious entryways for materials in their surroundings. They bring things inside by engulfing objects. Immune cells, for example, engulf pathogens, which can be larger than themselves. The process is called phagocytosis.
Phagocytosis depends on a cascade of chemical signals that instruct the cell to envelop the target and form a space where the pathogen will eventually be destroyed. Using super-resolution imaging, a Georgia Tech research team has observed the molecular reorganizations involved in the process. The study was published in and featured on the cover of the December 20, 2016, issue of Biophysical Journal.
Georgia Tech’s CEISMC K.I.D.S. Club is a program designed to enhance and encourage curiosity and enthusiasm for science, mathematics, engineering and technology.
Three College of Sciences faculty will demonstrate on various aspects of fermentation.
The Square Kilometre Array is a bold project to install thousands of radio antennas to image the universe faster than ever before.
The theoretical physicist is known as "a brilliant scientist with a passion for long shots."
High school students (and their guests) who are interested in learning about undergraduate degree programs in the College of Sciences at Georgia Tech are encouraged to attend an “It’s all about Science and Math” open house.