A glucose-powered biofuel cell that uses electrodes made from cotton fiber could someday help power implantable medical devices such as pacemakers and sensors. The new fuel cell, which provides twice as much power as conventional biofuel cells, could be paired with batteries or supercapacitors to provide a hybrid power source for the medical devices.
The City of Atlanta’s North Avenue Smart Corridor Project was recognized as an innovative and transformative program during a leading international summit on smart cities. Georgia Tech serves as the research partner for this initiative.
After earning degrees in math, finance, and computer science, Malik Rivera is balancing football with a Quantitative and Computational Finance master’s degree.
Four Georgia Tech faculty members were recently selected as Chancellor’s Learning Scholars (CLS) as part of a new program launched by the University System of Georgia (USG).