College of Sciences

Latest News

SPRUCE experiment study shows elevated levels of greenhouse gases emerging from carbon-rich peatlands
Graphic representation of the human brain
Two interdisciplinary research teams have been awarded 2021 Petit Institute Seed Grants. School of Biological Sciences' Alberto Stolfi is teaming up with Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering's Shu Jia to link novel biological discovery with transformative imaging technology. Liang Han (Biological Sciences) and Costas Arvanitis (Biomedical Engineering) will explore how sound and vibration interact with cell membrane proteins in hopes of creating noninvasive neuroscience tools.
Andrew Schulz
New research from Georgia Tech finds that elephants dilate their nostrils in order to create more space in their trunks, allowing them to store up to 5.5 liters of water. They can also suck up three liters per second — a speed 30 times faster than a human sneeze. Researchers share that the animal's “Swiss Army Knife” could help build better robots.
Smoke from human-caused wildfires on the Patagonian steppe are trapped in Antarctic ice. (Photo Kathy Kasic/Brett Kuxhausen, Montana State University)
An assistant professor from the School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences led a research team that has uncovered evidence of smoke aerosols in the Earth's atmosphere in the past, leading to possible new insight about global climate change's impact. 
Chung Kim, Academic Program Coordinator II, Biology
School of Biological Sciences’ Chung Kim shares about her experiences growing up in Korea and the U.S., fostering community and inclusivity with colleagues and kids, celebrating culture and diversity, and continuing the conversation on racial justice and equity.
(Credit: CDC)
School of Biological Sciences’ Jeffrey Skolnick and Hongyi Zhou are part of an award-winning NIH effort to create innovative, AI-powered platforms for discovering new pain management drugs — and identify immediate solutions.
Researcher Xiaojian Bai and his colleagues used neutrons at ORNL’s Spallation Neutron Source to discover hidden quantum fluctuations in a rather simple iron-iodide material discovered in 1929. (Credit: ORNL/Genevieve Martin)
Advanced materials with more novel properties are almost always developed by adding more elements to the list of ingredients. But quantum research suggests some simpler materials might already have advanced properties that scientists just couldn’t see, until now, thanks to new work from researchers at Georgia Tech and the University of Tennessee–Knoxville.

Experts In The News


A 3-day symposium on Sustainable Food, Climate & Health, and the UN Ocean's Decade.
A 3-day symposium on Sustainable Food, Climate & Health, and the UN Ocean's Decade.
13 to 14
"Applications of Physical Chemistry to Probing and Understanding Biology"
15 to 20
The conference brings the astrobiology community together every two years to share research, collaborate, and plan for the future.