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Article archive for Georgia Institute of Technology;
Researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology have created an ultrasonic sensor that allows amputees to control each of their prosthetic fingers individually.
Researchers are identify devices on electrical grid control networks using electronic 'voices' to determine which signals are legitimate and which might be from attackers.
Researchers have built a wearable robotic limb that allows drummers to play with three arms. The 'smart arm' can be attached to a musician’s shoulder.
Researchers have demonstrated the first optical 'rectenna', a device combining the functions of antenna and rectifier to convert light directly into a dc current.
Engineered metamaterials are especially useful in nonlinear optics, where such materials could make a difference anywhere light must be actively controlled.
Researchers have created a broad colour palette of electrochromic polymers, materials that produce colour changes by applying an electrical potential to them.
If you’re sitting in a coffee shop, tapping away on your laptop, feeling safe from hackers because you didn’t connect to the shop’s Wi-Fi, think again.
Bathymetric lidars – devices that employ powerful lasers to scan beneath the water's surface – are used today primarily to map coastal waters.
Georgia Tech flies three fully autonomous, collaborating UAVs to demonstrate their abilities for formation flight without additional ground intervention.
Researchers have developed a microfluidic technique for fabricating a new class of metal-organic framework (MOF) membranes inside hollow polymer fibres.
Researchers have developed a small electronic sensing device that can alert users wirelessly to the presence of chemical vapours in the atmosphere.
Bacteria treated with a tree enzyme produce a hydrocarbon that might potentially replace high-energy rocket engine fuels such as JP-10.
Georgia Tech's Professor Gil Weinberg has created a robot that can be attached to amputees, allowing its technology to be embedded into humans.
A tiny silicon chip could acquire real time, 3D images from the inside the heart and blood vessels with far greater clarity than existing ultrasound techniques.
Using arm sensors that can 'read' a person's muscle movements, researchers have created a control system that could make robots more intelligent.