The interdisciplinary doctoral program in Quantitative Biosciences welcomes its fifth cohort to the Georgia Institute of Technology.
Reduced resilience of plant biomes in North America could be setting the stage for the kind of mass extinctions not seen in 13,000 years.
Annalisa Bracco and Taka Ito land Department of Energy grant to improve computer models for analyzing Earth’s carbon cycles across oceans, land, and the atmosphere
A new at-home polysomnography kit, built by Audrey Duarte and W. Hong Yeo, proposes a path to getting data and a better night’s sleep — thanks to a new, unobtrusive nanotech device.
When it comes to gas clathrates — collections of water molecules that can trap gas inside a lattice-like crystal structure — science sees them as potential friends and foes.
Video recap: Watch Joshua Weitz and Greg Gibson provide updates on Covid-19 projections and coronavirus surveillance testing, with a focus on the return to campus.
New research from Center for Chemical Evolution demonstrates experimentally evaluates alternative model to ‘RNA World’ hypothesis, emphasizing collaboration and co-evolution
Lectures, breakout sessions highlight online seminar on virus modeling
The new county-level calculator builds on the team’s interactive state-level tool, which estimates the daily risk that one or more individuals infected with Covid-19 are present in U.S. events of various sizes.
Astrobiologists are using their expertise to help produce necessary components for Covid-19 test kits in the state of Georgia.
Quantitative reasoning given uncertainty is precisely the kind of approach necessary to understand how complex systems work.
Drug creates serious disturbances in the electrical signals that govern heartbeat.
A study led by The Diggle Lab found that the opportunistic pathogen "Pseudomonas aeruginosa" can quickly evolve in a synthetic media that mimics cystic fibrosis sputum, to develop tolerance and resistance to certain antibiotics.
Examining bacteria growing on toddlers’ teeth, Marvin Whiteley and a team from the University of Pennsylvania found microbes’ spatial organization is crucial to how they cause tooth decay.