At Georgia Tech, we create the most exciting areas of tomorrow’s research through our collaborations today. Here’s what we’re working on now – just try to keep up! You can also explore the full list of our research areas.
Georgia Tech is advancing artificial intelligence through discovery, interdisciplinary research and education designed to help build a sustainable future. Through the interdisciplinary AI@GT initiative, we are creating new knowledge in artificial intelligence, leading the deployment of innovative applications for enterprise-level AI, and teaching a new generation of students and professionals.
For many years, Georgia Tech has been pursuing advances in both hardware and software needed for quantum information systems. Among them are: new classes of ion traps for computing and sensing, error correction approaches relying on qubit diversity, specialized quantum testbeds for studying new technologies and quantum techniques for materials and chemical development.
Vehicles that fly at hypersonic speeds – Mach 5 and beyond – create significant challenges that go well beyond the capabilities of current technologies. Georgia Tech is supporting hypersonics research in the areas of hybrid advanced propulsion systems, aerodynamic theory and experimental verification, novel control systems, and advanced communications technologies.
At Georgia Tech, research on advanced manufacturing ranges from nanoscale additive manufacturing to advanced logistics and new materials development. Among our strengths are security technology for additive processes, development of scalable nanoscale fabrication, advanced composite repair and verification, and the manufacturing and quality control of therapeutic living cells.
Working directly with clinicians, Georgia Tech researchers are developing innovative technology to save children’s lives. The research includes 3D-printed tracheal splints that help babies breathe, an experimental drug delivery technique that could protect kids from a dangerous respiratory virus, and an app that screens kids for anemia without blood draws. Read more.
The internet of things will soon account for more than half of the world’s connected devices. As that IoT wave approaches, Georgia Tech researchers are exploring the implications of a connected world — from keeping hackers at bay to developing the next-generation of wireless and cellular networks capable of supporting the new devices. Read more.