New Engineering Faculty Members, All Hailing from Georgia Tech ECE. Top row (l-r): Maad Alowaifeer, Bahar Asgari, Ningyuan Cao, Zackory Erickson, and Yan Fang. Bottom row (l-r): Min-gu Kim, Jingfei Liu, Oluwaseun Sangodoyin, Wonbo Shim, and Jong-Hyeok Yoon.

Ten recently minted Georgia Tech ECE Ph.D. graduates and postdoctoral fellows/associates have been hired into faculty positions around the world, despite a difficult and challenging job market.

Georgia Tech undergraduate student Lillian Chen demonstrates how she and colleague Alex Hubbard studied snakes as they moved through an arena covered with shag carpet to mimic sand. (Photo: Allison Carter, Georgia Tech)

A new study shows how the motion of snakes moving across a sandy surface can be affected by obstacles.

Image shows simulation of gravitational waves produced when two binary black holes collide. (Credit: Center for Relativistic Astrophysics)

A new catalog of cataclysmic events supports the development of gravitational wave astronomy.

To understand their strategies for working effectively without clogging traffic jams, researchers studied how fire ants dug tunnels in glass particles that simulated soil. (Credit: Rob Felt, Georgia Tech)

A new study shows that ants have a lot to teach robots about working in confined spaces.

Image is a simulated UV false-color image showing heated gas spiraling into the black hole in the center. (Credit: Georgia Tech)

A new simulation may help astronomers watch for signals indicating the formation of black holes in early galaxies.

Image shows a jet exhibiting chaotic whipping as it emerges from a needle in a microfluidic device. (Credit: Josefa Guerrero)

Researchers have now learned to control the chaotic structure that results from microfluidic jets..

Researchers studied the motion of mudskippers to understand how early terrestrial animals might have moved about on mud and sand, including sandy slopes. This animal was photographed at the Georgia Aquarium in Atlanta.  (Credit: Rob Felt, Georgia Tech)

A new study used a robot to help understand how the first land animals moved about.

This year's festival will have more than 100 events on offer for those of all ages interested in exploring the worlds of science and technology

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