Georgia Tech physicist Jennifer Curtis explains.
The Quantitative Biosciences Ph.D. is proud to welcome its third cohort to the Georgia Institute of Technology.
Our second-year cohort students have all been matched with research advisors. They are assembling their committees and preparing for their first committee meetings, to be held in October 2018.
As the QBioS program enters its third year, our first cohort of students are making progress on their doctoral thesis proposals, with a variety of interesting topics.
We have many exciting plans in place for the year, including expanded, bilingual instructional materials for the ‘Foundations’ course (in MATLAB and Python), a Hands-On Workshop in Quantitative Biosciences in Spring 2019, as well as our first Thesis Dissertation Defense.
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NSF-supported project will help develop data science courses at Agnes Scott, Morehouse, and Spelman Colleges.
Meetings over coffee led two professors to collaborate on research.
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Jenny McGuire explains in ScienceMatters, Season 1, Episode 2.
A new study shows that ants have a lot to teach robots about working in confined spaces.
They are among eight selected by the American Society for Microbiology in 2018.
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Klingenstein-Simons fellowship will help Simon Sponberg reveal how neural systems organize for sophisticated behaviors like flight.
Life on Earth as we know it never would have existed without oxygen photosynthesis, and researchers have cracked a new part of its code.