News and Events

Latest News

Venkata Ramana Makkapati
Fourth-year aerospace engineering Ph.D. student wins quiz 4 of ScienceMatters Season 3.
Sally Ng headshot
ScienceMatters Season 3, Episode 5 is all about Sally Ng and environmental aerosols.
Winners of 2019 Nobel Prize in Chemistry (Credit: Nobel Media)
Georgia Tech faculty hail the long-awaited recognition.
Georgia Tech undergrads at Lilly España (Courtesy of Cam Tyson)
Georgia Tech Students visit Eli Lilly & Company in Spain.
Baylor Reini
First-year biochemistry major wins quiz 3 of ScienceMatters Season 3.


A School of Physics Public Lecture by John Wise and Gongjie Li
A School of Biological Sciences Seminar by Arcadi Navarro, Universitat Pompeu Fabra Barcelona
Join us for an open house to celebrate the completion of The Kendeda Building for Innovative Sustainable Design.
Oct to Nov
29 to 06
All are invited to preview the Georgia Tech exhibit celebrating the International Year of the Periodic Table.
Oct to Dec
29 to 31
A Georgia Tech exhibit celebrating the International Year of the Periodic Table

College of Sciences in the News

  • Interview: This work helps us understand acute periodontal pathogens

    Bacteria and their different forms, movements and influences offer a seemingly unending number of research possibilities. In a recent study, researchers from the Georgia Institute of Technology have found that it is not true that bacterial collaborations within microbiomes, like in the mouth, have evolved to be generous and exclusive. In an interview with Dental Tribune International, Dr. Gina Lewin explains this in more detail and discusses other areas of the study.

    Dental Tribune International, Oct 8, 2019

  • Army Projects Robots Capable of Shapeshifting

    Shapeshifters were once the basis for far-fetched science fiction drama. They are now on the outskirts of robot-based research being performed by the U.S. Army and associates, including the Georgia Institute of Technology and Northwestern University with their work published their findings in the technical journal Science Robotics....“These are very rudimentary robots whose behavior is dominated by mechanics and the laws of physics,” said Dan Goldman, a Dunn Family professor in the School of Physics at the Georgia Institute of Technology and the project’s principal investigator.

    Microwaves & RF, Oct 7, 2019


    The particles 3D printers emit can negatively affect indoor air quality and have the potential to harm respiratory health, according to a new study. For the study, the researchers collected particles 3D printers emitted and conducted several tests to gauge their impact on respiratory cell cultures. “All of these tests, which were done at high doses, showed that there is a toxic response to the particles from various types of filaments used by these 3D printers,” says Rodney Weber, a professor in School of Earth & Atmospheric Sciences at the Georgia Institute of Technology. The work was also covered at

    Futurity, Oct 7, 2019