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.

CMOS multi-modal cellular interface array chip in operation in a standard biology lab.

Nano-electric technology may improve the drug development process.

This could actually become a practical, marketable energy solution. Practical to run at cooler temperatures and on cheap fuel: the new fuel cell in the lab of Meilin Liu at Georgia Tech. Credit: Georgia Tech / Christopher Moore

Cheap fuel, cool temperatures, low material costs: This fuel cell could spread to homes and cars.

Georgia Tech researchers Eric Shen and Anna Osterholm demonstrate how films of electrochromic polymers can be applied to large surfaces. (Credit: Rob Felt)

Researchers have created a broad color palette of electrochromic polymers, materials that can be used for sunglasses, window tinting and other applications that rely on electrical current to produce color changes.

Yiying Zhu

ECE Postdoctoral Research Fellow Yiying Zhu has been invited to attend the 2018 Rising Stars Workshop, hosted by the MIT Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science.

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