Grubert Contributes to New Report - "On the Path to an Equitable Energy Transition"
Emily Grubert, Assistant Professor in the Georgia Tech School of Civil and Environmental Engineering, has contributed to a new report from Resources for the Future (RFF) entitled, "On the Path to an Equitable Energy Transition." RFF is an independent, nonprofit, non-partisan research institution in Washington, DC.
This report, which is newly released today, serves up a “menu” of 35 policy options to help workers and communities adapt in the energy transition...
Fuels of the Future: Chemical Energy Carriers for a Decarbonized Economy
In a recently released white paper, SEI Executive Director Tim Lieuwen and Georgia Tech Professor Matthew Realff argue that federal research and development funding for expediting the decarbonization of energy should leverage existing infrastructure to minimize costs and speed the decarbonization of the energy sector.
National Electric Energy Testing, Research & Applications Center (NEETRAC)
NEETRAC is a self-supporting, membership based center within the School of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Georgia Tech. Our goal is to help the electric utility industry solve the everyday problems associated with transmitting and distributing electric energy reliably and efficiently. NEETRAC staff and facilities, combined with the significant resources of Georgia Tech, can provide our customers with a wide array of analytical, engineering, research and testing services – on collaborative and proprietary projects.
(text and background only visible when logged in)
A mollusk and shrimp are two unlikely marine animals that are playing a very important role in engineering. The bodies of both animals illustrate how natural features, like the structures of their…
Researchers in Georgia Tech’s School of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering (ChBE) are principal investigators on six new projects that have been awarded a total of $4.35 million for studies…
GT Assistant Professor Emily Grubert joins NPR Morning Edition host Noel King to discuss how the extraordinary weather event in Texas caused the state's electrical grid to fail.