Signals from Distant Lightning Could Help Secure Electric Substations
By John Toon – Side channel signals and bolts of lightning from distant storms could one day help prevent hackers from sabotaging electric power substations and other critical infrastructure, a new study suggests.
By analyzing electromagnetic signals emitted by substation components using an independent monitoring system, security personnel could tell if switches and transformers were being tampered with in remote equipment. Background lightning signals from thousands of miles away would authenticate those signals, preventing malicious actors from injecting fake monitoring information into the system.
The research, done by engineers at the Georgia Institute of Technology, has been tested at substations with two different electric utilities, and by extensive modeling and simulation. Known as radio frequency-based distributed intrusion detection system (RFDIDS), the technique was described February 26 at the 2019 Network and Distributed System Security Symposium (NDSS) in San Diego.
“We should be able to remotely detect any attack that is modifying the magnetic field around substation components,” said Raheem Beyah, Motorola Foundation Professor in Georgia Tech’s School of Electrical and Computer Engineering and co-founder of Fortiphyd Logic, Inc. “We are using a physical phenomenon to determine whether a certain action at a substation has occurred or not.”
Opening substation breakers to cause a blackout is one potential power grid attack, and in December 2015, that technique was used to shut off power to 230,000 persons in the Ukraine. Attackers opened breakers in 30 substations and hacked into monitoring systems to convince power grid operators that the grid was operating normally. Topping that off, they also attacked call centers to prevent customers from telling operators what was happening. more>
- Ultra-Low Power Chips Help Make Small Robots More Capable, John Toon
- Researchers Use Machine Learning To More Quickly Analyze Key Capacitor Materials, Josh Brown
- New Grant Award Supports Research on Early Detection of Ovarian Cancer, Elizabeth Thomson
- When Sand-Slithering Snakes Behave Like Light Waves, John Toon
- Urine Test Detects Organ Transplant Rejection, Could Replace Needle Biopsies, Ben Brumfield
- New Grant Award Supports Research on Early Detection of Ovarian Cancer, Elizabeth Thomson
- Novel App Uses AI to Guide, Support Cancer Patients, Elizabeth Thomson
- Mending a Broken Heart, Ben Brumfield
- Snaring Bacteria in DNA-based Nets the Way White Blood Cells Do, Kylie Urban and Ben Brumfield
- Researchers Chart Path to Cheaper Flexible Solar Cells, Josh Brown
- Will Moving to the Commercial Cloud Leave Some Data Users Behind? John Toon
- $25 Million Award Will Support Nuclear Nonproliferation R&D, Education, John Toon
- FDA Taps Georgia Tech to Help Reduce Cost of Making Antibiotics, Josh Brown
Posted in Business, Economic development, Economy, Education, Healthcare, How to, Nature, Net, Science, Technology
Tagged Business improvement, Earth, Electronics, Georgia Tech, Health, Skills, Technology
Brilliant Glow of Paint-On Semiconductors Comes from Ornate Quantum Physics
By Ben Brumfield – LED lights and monitors, and quality solar panels were born of a revolution in semiconductors that efficiently convert energy to light or vice versa. Now, next-generation semiconducting materials are on the horizon, and in a new study, researchers have uncovered eccentric physics behind their potential to transform lighting technology and photovoltaics yet again.
Comparing the quantum properties of these emerging so-called hybrid semiconductors with those of their established predecessors is about like comparing the Bolshoi Ballet to jumping jacks. Twirling troupes of quantum particles undulate through the emerging materials, creating, with ease, highly desirable optoelectronic (light-electronic) properties, according to a team of physical chemists led by researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology.
These same properties are impractical to achieve in established semiconductors.
The particles moving through these new materials also engage the material itself in the quantum action, akin to dancers enticing the floor to dance with them. The researchers were able to measure patterns in the material caused by the dancing and relate them to the emerging material’s quantum properties and to energy introduced into the material.
These insights could help engineers work productively with the new class of semiconductors. more>
- Long-Acting Contraceptive Designed to be Self-Administered Via Microneedle Patch, John Toon
- Flu Vaccine Supply Gaps Can Intensify Flu Seasons, Make Pandemics Deadlier, Ben Brumfield
- Powerful X-ray Beams Unlock Secrets of Nanoscale Crystal Formation, John Toon
- Executive Director Selected at Institute for Robotics and Intelligent Machines, John Toon
- 3-D Printed Heart Valve Models Honored in International Competition, Josh Brown
- Chemical Separations Researcher Named to National Academy of Inventors, John Toon
- Study Finds Dramatic Growth in Numbers of “Supporting Scientists” on Research Teams, John Toon
- No Bleeding Required: Anemia Detection Via Smartphone, Holly Korschun
- Shape-Shifting Origami Could Help Antenna Systems Adapt On The Fly, Josh Brown
- Swapping Bacteria May Help ‘Nemo’ Fish Cohabitate with Fish-Killing Anemones, Ben Brumfield
- Catalog of Cosmic Cataclysms Helps Establish Gravitational Wave Astronomy, John Toon
- Georgia Tech Researchers Working To Improve Fairness in the ML Pipeline, Tess Malone
- NASA Exobiology Grant to Chris Reinhard, A. Maureen Rouhi
- Researchers Helping Develop Game to Improve STEM Learning in Chronically Ill Children, David Mitchell
Posted in Business, Economic development, Economy, Education, Nature, Science, Technology
Tagged Biology, Business improvement, Georgia Tech, Health, Physics, Technology
Growing Pile of Human and Animal Waste Harbors Threats, Opportunities
By Josh Brown – As demand for meat and dairy products increases across the world, much attention has landed on how livestock impact the environment, from land usage to greenhouse gas emissions.
Now researchers at Georgia Institute of Technology and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention are highlighting another effect from animals raised for food and the humans who eat them: the waste they all leave behind.
In a paper published November 13 in Nature Sustainability, the research team put forth what they believe is the first global estimate of annual recoverable human and animal fecal biomass. In 2014, the most recent year with data, the number was 4.3 billion tons and growing, and waste from livestock outweighed that from humans five to one at the country level.
“Exposure to both human and animal waste represent a threat to public health, particularly in low-income areas of the world that may not have resources to implement the best management and sanitation practices,” said Joe Brown, an assistant professor in Georgia Tech’s School of Civil and Environmental Engineering. “But estimating the amount of recoverable feces in the world also highlights the enormous potential from a resource perspective.” more>
- Solving a 75-Year-Old Mystery Might Provide a New Source of Farm Fertilizer, John Toon
- When Boy Fish Build Castles to Impress Girl Fish, Boy Genes Get a Rise, Ben Brumfield
- Cotton-Based Hybrid Biofuel Cell Could Power Implantable Medical Devices, John Toon
- ‘Suicide Handshakes’ Kill Precursor T Cells that Pose Autoimmune Dangers, Ben Brumfield
- Research Raises Awareness of Indoor Air Quality Risk from 3D Printers, Josh Brown
- Stripping the Linchpins From the Life-Making Machine Reaffirms Its Seminal Evolution, Ben Brumfield
- Georgia Tech, UConn, and UMass Lowell Collaborate with Industry, NSF on 3D Printing, Josh Brown
- Open Source Machine Learning Tool Could Help Choose Cancer Drugs, John Toon
- Delivering Antibodies via mRNA Could Prevent RSV Infection, Kenna Simmons
- NASA Pushes Exploration of Oceans in Our Solar System in Georgia Tech-Led Alliance, Ben Brumfield
- Airbus and Georgia Tech Open Center for Overall Aircraft Design, John Toon
- Pilot Project Will Use Campus Wastewater to Grow Vegetables, Kenna Simmons
Posted in Business, Construction, EARTH WATCH, Economic development, Economy, Education, Healthcare, History, Nature, Science, Technology
Tagged Business improvement, Capital, Climate change, Earth, Ecology, Georgia Tech, Health, Jobs
Finally, a Robust Fuel Cell that Runs on Methane at Practical Temperatures
By Ben Brumfield – Fuel cells have not been particularly known for their practicality and affordability, but that may have just changed. There’s a new cell that runs on cheap fuel at temperatures comparable to automobile engines and which slashes materials costs.
Though the cell is in the lab, it has high potential to someday electrically power homes and perhaps cars, say the researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology who led its development. In a new study in the journal Nature Energy the researchers detailed how they reimagined the entire fuel cell with the help of a newly invented fuel catalyst.
The catalyst has dispensed with high-priced hydrogen fuel by making its own out of cheap, readily available methane. And improvements throughout the cell cooled the seething operating temperatures that are customary in methane fuel cells dramatically, a striking engineering accomplishment. more>
- How the Elephant Uses its Trunk to Eat, John Tibbetts
- New Chip Measures Multiple Cellular Responses to Speed Drug Discovery, Kenna Simmons
- Tiny bacteria do a big job for a huge fish tank, Ben Brumfield
- New Material, Manufacturing Use Sun’s Heat for Cheaper Renewable Electricity, Kayla Wiles
- Origami, 3D Printing Merge to Make Complex Structures in One Shot, Elizabeth Thomson
- How Animals Use Their Tails to Swish and Swat Away Insects, Jason Maderer
- How Communication Among Cells Affects Development of Multicellular Tissue, John Toon
- Microfluidic Molecular Exchanger Helps Control Therapeutic Cell Manufacturing, John Toon
- Red Glow Helps Identify Nanoparticles for Delivering RNA Therapies, John Toon
- Georgia Tech Places 34th in World University Ranking, John Toon
- FDA Fueling Cell Manufacturing Research at Georgia Tech, Jerry Grillo
- NSF funds two new projects to understand greenhouse gas emissions from soil, expand microbial big-data analysis tools, Kostas Konstantinidis
- Early Earth Struggled to Make Oxygen for Complex Life, A. Maureen Rouhi
- Georgia Tech Researchers Develop AI That Can Create Entirely New Games, David Mitchell
- New Approach to Alzheimer’s, Jerry Grillo
- Suryanarayana leads new $3M project to unlock the power of tomorrow’s supercomputers for understanding chemical phenomena, Phanish Suryanarayana
Posted in Business, Economic development, Economy, Education, Healthcare, How to, Nature, Science, Technology, Transportation
Tagged Business improvement, Electronics, Georgia Tech, Physics, Productivity, Technology
Looking Back in Time to Watch for a Different Kind of Black Hole
By John Toon – Black holes form when stars die, allowing the matter in them to collapse into an extremely dense object from which not even light can escape. Astronomers theorize that massive black holes could also form at the birth of a galaxy, but so far nobody has been able to look far enough back in time to observe the conditions creating these direct collapse black holes (DCBH).
The James Webb Space Telescope, scheduled for launch in 2021, might be able look far enough back into the early Universe to see a galaxy hosting a nascent massive black hole. Now, a simulation done by researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology has suggested what astronomers should look for if they search the skies for a DCBH in its early stages.
DCBH formation would be initiated by the collapse of a large cloud of gas during the early formation of a galaxy, said John H. Wise, a professor in Georgia Tech’s School of Physics and the Center for Relativistic Astrophysics. But before astronomers could hope to catch this formation, they would have to know what to look for in the spectra that the telescope could detect, which is principally infrared.
Black holes take about a million years to form, a blip in galactic time. In the DCBH simulation, that first step involves gas collapsing into a supermassive star as much as 100,000 times more massive than our sun. The star then undergoes gravitational instability and collapses into itself to form a massive black hole. Radiation from the black hole then triggers the formation of stars over period of about 500,000 years, the simulation suggested. more>
- Synthetic Organelle Shows How Tiny Puddle-Organs in our Cells Work, Ben Brumfield
- 3D-Printed Tracheal Splints Used in Groundbreaking Pediatric Surgery, John Toon
- Summer Lab Experience Helps Launch Industry and Research Careers, John Toon
- Trailblazing Molecular Jungles with New Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Consortium, Ben Brumfield, Maureen Rouhi
- Buzzing Cancer Drugs into Malignancies in the Brain, Ben Brumfield
- Boron Nitride Separation Process Could Facilitate Higher Efficiency Solar Cells, John Toon
- Genomic Study of 412 Anthrax Strains Provides New Virulence Clues, John Toon
- Control System Simulator Helps Operators Learn to Fight Hackers, John Toon
- Dehydration Alters Human Brain Shape and Activity, Slackens Task Performance, Ben Brumfield
- Laughing Gas May Have Helped Warm Early Earth and Given Breath to Life, Ben Brumfield
- More Workers Working Might Not Get More Work Done, Ants (and Robots) Show, John Toon
- Erasing Stop Signs: ShapeShifter Shows Self-Driving Cars Can Still Be Manipulated, Kristen Perez
- New Research Center for Atlanta, Holly Korschun
- Silica May Have Helped Form Protein Precursors in Prebiotic Earth, A. Maureen Rouhi
- Cracking the Cancer Code, Georgia Parmelee
- Georgia Tech Award Equips Coda’s Data Center with New Supercomputer
Posted in Business, Economy, Education, Energy & emissions, Healthcare, History, Nature, Net, Science, SPACE WATCH, Technology
Tagged Business improvement, Earth, Electronics, Georgia Tech, Internet, Physics, Productivity, Technology
Neuroscientists Team with Engineers to Explore how the Brain Controls Movement
By Carol Clark – Scientists have made remarkable advances into recording the electrical activity that the nervous system uses to control complex skills, leading to insights into how the nervous system directs an animal’s behavior.
“We can record the electrical activity of a single neuron, and large groups of neurons, as animals learn and perform skilled behaviors,” says Samuel Sober, an associate professor of biology at Emory University who studies the brain and nervous system. “What’s missing,” he adds, “is the technology to precisely record the electrical signals of the muscles that ultimately control that movement.”
The Sober lab is now developing that technology through a collaboration with the lab of Muhannad Bakir, a professor in Georgia Tech’s School of Electrical and Computer Engineering.
The technology will be used to help understand the neural control of many different skilled behaviors to potentially gain insights into neurological disorders that affect motor control.
“By combining expertise in the life sciences at Emory with the engineering expertise of Georgia Tech, we are able to enter new scientific territory,” Bakir says. “The ultimate goal is to make discoveries that improve the quality of life of people.” more>
- This Matrix Delivers Healing Stem Cells to Injured Elderly Muscles, Ben Brumfield
- New Health Economics Lab and $3.3 Million in Funding Coming to Ivan Allen College of Liberal Arts, Michael Pearson
- Researchers Help Close Security Hole in Popular Encryption Software, John Toon
- World’s Fastest Creature May Also be One of the Smallest, John Toon
- Sensor Could Monitor Brain Aneurysm Treatment, John Toon
- Georgia Tech Scientist Honored for Energy Research, Josh Brown
- García Chosen to Head Georgia Tech Institute for Bioengineering and Bioscience, John Toon
- Previously Overlooked “Coral Ticks” Weaken Degraded Reefs, John Toon
- Material Formed from Crab Shells and Trees Could Replace Flexible Plastic Packaging, Josh Brown
- Technique May Improve Lung Delivery of Bacteria-Killing Phage, John Toon
- As We Get Parched, Cognition Can Sputter, Dehydration Study Says, Ben Brumfield
- Georgia Tech receives $1.6 million for nuclear energy projects, Lance Wallace
- IceCube Neutrinos Point to Long-Sought Cosmic Ray Accelerator, John Toon
- Research could lead to longer talk time and higher data rates in 5G devices, John Toon
Posted in Economic development, Education, Energy, Nature, Net, Science, Technology
Tagged Business improvement, Electronics, Georgia Tech, Health, Physics, Technology
New Cell Manufacturing Research Facility will Change Approaches to Disease Therapies
By John Toon – The vision of making affordable, high-quality cell-based therapies available to hundreds of thousands of patients worldwide moved closer to reality June 6 with the dedication of a new cell manufacturing research facility at Georgia Tech aimed at changing the way we think about medical therapies.
The new Good Manufacturing Practice (GMP) like ISO 8 and ISO 7 compliant facility is part of the existing Marcus Center for Therapeutic Cell Characterization and Manufacturing (MC3M). The center was established in 2016 and made possible by a $15.75 million gift from philanthropist Bernie Marcus, with a $7.25 million investment from Georgia Tech and another $1 million from the Georgia Research Alliance.
MC3M is already helping researchers from Georgia Tech and partner organizations develop ways to provide therapeutic living cells of consistent quality in quantities large enough to meet the growing demands for the cutting-edge treatments. more>
- Sodium- and Potassium-based Batteries Hold Promise for Cheap Energy Storage, Josh Brown
- Georgia Tech Team Receives DARPA Grant to Apply Neuroscience to Machine Learning, Niccole Coleman
- Research Charts the Way to More Reliable Carbon-based Microelectronics, Josh Brown
- Making the Oxygen We Breathe, a Photosynthesis Mechanism Exposed, Ben Brumfield
- Aircraft Microbiome Much Like That of Homes and Offices, Study Finds, John Toon
- I Saw That. Brain Mechanisms Create Confidence About Things Seen, Ben Brumfield
- Spooky Quantum Particle Pairs Fly Like Weird Curveballs, Ben Brumfield
- In Child-Crippling Mucolipidosis IV, Drug Shows Hope in Lab Cultures, Ben Brumfield
- New Frontiers Beckon Math and Biology in Multimillion Dollar NSF-Simons Project, Ben Brumfield
- Shining a Light on Toxic Chemicals Curbs Industrial Use, Josh Brown
- Study Shows How Bacteria Behave Differently in Humans Compared to the Lab, John Toon
- Letting the Cat Out of the Bag: Why Researchers Disclose Results Ahead of Publication, Josh Brown
- Delving into the Perchlorate Diners of Pilot Valley, Utah, A. Maureen Rouhi
- Bacterial Conversations in Cystic Fibrosis, A. Maureen Rouhi
Posted in Business, Economic development, Education, Healthcare, Nature, Science, Technology
Tagged Biology, Business improvement, Electronics, Georgia Tech, Health, Manufacturing, Physics, Technology
Human Factors Research Helps Accelerate Mission Planning
By John Toon – The key to a successful flight mission is planning – sometimes several hours of it. Georgia Tech Research Institute (GTRI) specialists in human factors and human computer interfaces are working with NAVAIR PMA-281, Strike Planning and Execution Systems in Patuxent River, Maryland, to streamline the current mission planning process and identify user interface requirements supporting multi-domain mission management in next-generation naval planning capabilities.
With guidance from the GTRI researchers, the project will improve usability of the mission planning software tools, creating a more consistent and intuitive screen design that’s easier to learn and more logical to follow. This effort could benefit all Department of Defense (DoD) agencies for collaborative mission planning.
“We are working with Navy and Marine Corps aviators to identify areas in mission planning where work-flow can be streamlined, reducing the time required to mission plan,” said Marcia Crosland, project director for GTRI’s Joint Mission Planning System (JMPS) User Interface Design and Usability efforts. “Our task has been to define the user interface concepts and decision-making tools to help reduce the time required for mission planning. We’ve created detailed designs and specifications to direct current and future development of mission planning systems.” more>
- Faster Detection, Cleanup of Network Infections are Goals of $12.8 Million Project, John Toon
- Robot Teaches Itself How to Dress People, Jason Maderer
- Wearable Ring, Wristband Allow Users to Control Smart Tech With Hand Gestures, David Mitchell
- Helping the Air Force Search for Actionable Intelligence Worldwide, John Toon
- Flexible, Wearable Oral Sodium Sensor Could Help Improve Hypertension Control, John Toon
- Uncovering a Hidden Protein “Tail” that Puts the Brakes on Cell Signaling, John Toon
- Chemical Octopus Catches Sneaky Cancer Clues, Trace Glycoproteins, Ben Brumfield
- Ultrafast Compression Offers New Way to Get Macromolecules into Cells, John Toon
- Researchers Chosen to Examine Antarctic Glacier at Risk of Collapsing, Jason Maderer
- Remote-Control Shoots Laser at Nano-Gold to Turn on Cancer-Killing Immune Cells, Ben Brumfield
- Severe Storms Research Center Works to Improve Tornado Warning Time, John Toon
- New Technologies are Helping Connect and Protect the Internet of Things, Josh Brown
- Robot Designed to Defend Factories Against Cyberthreats, Josh Brown
- The Next Frontier in Biomedical Engineering, Georgia Parmelee
- A Close Look at Measles Virus Assembly, Quinn Eastman
- Mini-vessel device probes blood interactions in malaria, sickle cell disease, Quinn Eastman
Posted in Broadband, Business, Communication industry, EARTH WATCH, Economy, Education, Healthcare, Media, Net, Science, SPACE WATCH, Technology
Tagged Broadband, Business improvement, Earth, Ecology, Georgia Tech, Internet, Mission Planning, Organization, Productivity, Technology
Simulation Supports Program to Help Pilots in Degraded Visual Environments
By John Toon – A degraded visual environment occurs when helicopters landing on loose soil, such as desert terrain, stir up dust that creates brownout conditions which make it challenging for pilots to see obstacles on the ground. The simulation will support the development of a multi-sensor system designed to give U.S. Army rotorcraft pilots better situational awareness during these challenging conditions.
GTRI researchers are developing different ways to show fused sensor images to pilots during brownout conditions. In an Army cockpit simulator lab, experienced rotorcraft pilots will use the simulations to determine how information should be presented during high-stress approach, landing and takeoff conditions. The pilot feedback will assist the Army in defining the Pilot Vehicle Interface for the new Degraded Visual Environment (DVE) system that will be used on Black Hawk and Chinook helicopters. It will also be used to inform a milestone decision for integration into the Army aviation platforms.
The simulation project is challenging because the data comes from different sources, at different data rates and different resolutions. The emulator must work accurately under varying conditions, including daytime and nighttime operations. Because the system is used to analyze pilot interaction with the new sensors, the provided solution includes flexibility to easily reconfigure various parameters such as symbology sets, types of sensors, sensor performance characteristics, and symbology color. more>
- Researchers Determine Routes of Respiratory Infectious Disease Transmission on Aircraft, John Toon
- A Future Colorfully Lit by the Mystifying Physics of Paint-On Semiconductors, Ben Brumfield
- Turbocharging Fuel Cells with a Multifunctional Catalyst, Ben Brumfield
- The Minds of the New Machines, T.J. Becker
- Modernizing Information Systems to Support a New Generation of Army Families, Josh Brown
- New Insights Could Pave The Way For Self-Powered Low Energy Devices, Josh Brown
- Easy as 1, 2, 3! Really? A. Maureen Rouhi
- Comparison Shows Value of DNA Barcoding in Selecting Nanoparticles, John Toon
- More Startups Join Engage, Laura Diamond
- Deep Learning Can Now Help Prevent Heart Failure, Kristen Perez
- The Next Frontier in Molecular Engineering, Georgia Parmelee
- Georgia Tech Researchers Bring Transparency to Telephone Blacklists, Tess Malone
Posted in Broadband, Business, Energy & emissions, Net, Science, Technology, Transportation
Tagged Broadband, Business improvement, Georgia Tech, Health, Nature, Technology
Researchers Boost Efficiency and Stability of Optical Rectennas
By John Toon – The research team that announced the first optical rectenna in 2015 is now reporting a two-fold efficiency improvement in the devices — and a switch to air-stable diode materials. The improvements could allow the rectennas – which convert electromagnetic fields at optical frequencies directly to electrical current – to operate low-power devices such as temperature sensors.
Optical rectennas operate by coupling the light’s electromagnetic field to an antenna, in this case an array of multiwall carbon nanotubes whose ends have been opened. The electromagnetic field creates an oscillation in the antenna, producing an alternating flow of electrons. When the electron flow reaches a peak at one end of the antenna, the diode closes, trapping the electrons, then re-opens to capture the next oscillation, creating a current flow.
The switching must occur at terahertz frequencies to match the light. The junction between the antenna and diode must provide minimal resistance to electrons flowing through it while open, yet prevent leakage while closed.
“The name of the game is maximizing the number of electrons that get excited in the carbon nanotube, and then having a switch that is fast enough to capture them at their peak,” Baratunde Cola, explained. “The faster you switch, the more electrons you can catch on one side of the oscillation.” more>
- Four Georgia Tech Faculty Named IEEE Fellows, Jackie Nemeth
- Sticking to the Schedule was Difficult for Apollo Astronauts, Jason Maderer
- Using Data Mining to Make Sense of Climate Change, Jason Maderer
- Nanostructured Gate Dielectric Boosts Stability of Organic Thin-Film Transistors, John Toon
- Georgia Tech Researchers Awarded $7.5 Million from Office of Naval Research for Secure Stack, Tess Malone
- Hide or Get Eaten, Urine Chemicals Tell Mud Crabs, Ben Brumfield
- Want to Beat Antibiotic-Resistant Superbugs? Rethink Strep Throat Remedies, Ben Brumfield
- Project Will Provide Reaction Kinetics Data for Deterministic Synthesis of Metallic Nanocrystals, John Toon
- WWII Code-Breaking Techniques Inspire Interpretation of Brain Data, Evan Lerner and Ben Brumfield
- One in Five Materials Chemistry Papers May be Wrong, Study Suggests, John Toon
- Piezoelectric Tiles Light the Way for Kennedy Space Center Visitors, John Tibbetts
- Gecko Adhesion Technology Moves Closer To Industrial Uses, Josh Brown
- Nanotexturing Creates Bacteria-Killing Spikes on Stainless Steel Surfaces, John Toon
- Perking Up and Crimping the ‘Bristles’ of Polyelectrolyte Brushes, Ben Brumfield
- Cold Suns, Warm Exoplanets and Methane Blankets, Ben Brumfield
- The Force is Strong: Amputee Controls Individual Prosthetic Fingers, Jason Maderer
- IMPAX Program Accelerates Technology Transition into the Navy, John Toon
- AAAS Honors Cola, Fox and Weitz as Fellows, Ben Brumfield
- A Startup for Every Student, Georgia Parmelee
- The Next Frontier in Industrial Engineering, Georgia Parmelee
Posted in Broadband, EARTH WATCH, Education, Energy & emissions, Healthcare, History, Nature, Science, SPACE WATCH, Technology
Tagged Business improvement, Climate change, Earth, Ecology, Georgia Tech, Manufacturing, Technology