• See Cosmos in the Cranium: GT Research Horizons

  • Lena Ting and Young-Hui Chang are finding out "Why Flamingos Are More Stable on One Leg Than Two"

  • Lena Ting received the Emory School of Medicine "Hidden Gem Award." Take a look!

  • A recent article from the Dana Foundation featuring Lewis Wheaton on neural plasticity for prosthetic devices users

  • One of BME's newest faculty members, Chethan Pandarinath is building on his post doc work at Stanford to develop brain-machine interfaces that restore more natural control of external devices

  • Neuromodulation & Synaptic Control: Modern Tools & Applications

  • Rob Butera and Yogi Patel have developed an implanted device that electrically stimulates the vagus nerve to inhibit unwanted nerve activity in a targeted manner

  • Annabelle Singer's recently published paper (Nature) is gaining attention for a new approach to dealing with Alzheimer’s—changing neural activity, rather than delivering drugs or chemicals

  • Researchers in Hang Lu's laboratory expose previously unseen neurological nuances and intricate gene mutations

  • Craig Forest's Robotic Cleaning Technique Could Automate Neuroscience Research

Pages

News

Georgia Tech neuroscience researchers explore our most magnificent and vast organ
Vibrant research community at Tech offers array of undergrad research opportunities.
The American Physical Therapy Association makes T. Richard Nichols an honorary member.

Past Events

Wednesday
May
10
2017
From Sensors to Big Data: Personalized & Population Health in the Digital Age
Monday
Apr
24
2017
"Cortical Circuits of Vision" - Massimo Scanziani, Ph.D. - University of California, San Francisco
Friday
Apr
21
2017
ENTICE and GT Neural Engineering Center INNOVATION FORUM
Monday
Apr
17
2017
"Electrophysiology of Movement Disorders" - Svjetlana Miocinovic, Ph.D. - Emory University
Monday
Apr
10
2017
"Using the Past to Predict the Future: Applications of High Throughput Longitudinal Single Cell Analysis, Genomics, Stem Cells and Machine Learning to Discovery" - Steve Finkbeiner, M.D., Ph.D. - University of California, San Francisco