JOB POSTING – Senior Level Faculty Position in Experimental Nano-Optics
The newly organized Center for Nano-Optics (CeNO) and the Department of Physics and Astronomy at Georgia State University (GSU) are seeking to fill a faculty position at a senior tenured faculty position (Full Professor) in experimental nanooptics and nanoplasmonics.
ATLANTA—Dr. Ming-Hui Zou, director of the Center for Molecular & Translational Medicine and a Georgia Research Alliance Eminent Scholar in Molecular Medicine, has received a five-year, $2.3 million federal grant to study how to reduce lung cancer tumor growth.
Hamed Koochaki Kelardeh, Ph.D. student and the fellow member of the Center for Nano-Optics, has been recognized as the Outstanding Graduate Student of the year 2017, by the Executive Committee at Georgia State University Physics Department.
MARCH 28, 2017
ATLANTA—Scientists at Georgia State University’s Center for High Angular Resolution Astronomy (CHARA) have been awarded a $3.9 million grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF) to provide scientists greater access to the CHARA Array telescopes at the Mount Wilson Observatory in California.
ATLANTA—Georgia State University has set a research funding record, receiving awards of $120.2 million in fiscal year 2016. The total exceeds the previous record set last year when faculty earned $101 million in research support. Georgia State’s research funding has grown by nearly $40 million in the past two years.
A minimally invasive screening for ulcerative colitis, a debilitating gastrointestinal tract disorder, using emerging infrared technology could be a rapid and cost-effective method for detecting disease that eliminates the need for biopsies and intrusive testing of the human body, according to researchers at Georgia State University.
Think of the universe as a flat sheet stretched out and held at four corners. Now put a bowling ball in the middle.
A Georgia State research lab has developed an innovative voice therapy app that could dramatically improve patients’ recovery after vocal injuries.
Two Georgia State University scientists were among experts invited by The White House Office of Science and Technology Policy to discuss space weather events related to science and technology efforts, and national preparedness on Thursday, Oct. 29.
Georgia State University’s Center for High Angular Resolution has been awarded a three-year, $1,118,493 grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF) to fund the second phase of the development of Adaptive Optics (AO) for its six-telescope CHARA Array.
Researchers at Georgia State and New York University have teamed up to create a school of robotic fish with a big mission.
The sky could soon be full of thousands of pilotless drones making deliveries, surveying property, even measuring air quality. Is that a good thing?
Computer science student Gene Chorba makes a living by conquering hackathons across the country.
Georgia State University has been awarded a Campus Technology Innovator Award by Campus Technology magazine for its Collaborative University Research & Visualization Environment (CURVE), a massive, interactive video wall used for big data research and instruction.
Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Email ATLANTA–An executive doctorate in business student at Georgia State University’s J. Mack Robinson College of Business […]
In an age of rapid technological change, Georgia State educators are re-imagining teaching and learning.
ATLANTA–Caitlin McMunn Dooley, associate professor in the College of Education at Georgia State University, has been awarded a three-year, $1.2 million grant from the National Science Foundation to develop a curriculum for integrating computer science into urban elementary school classrooms.
Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Email Scientists will use ambient noise to image the subsurface of geysers in Yellowstone National Park. ATLANTA—Dr. […]
Physics professor Mark Stockman’s work could help develop computers that are 1,000 times faster than those we use today.
The Center for Nano-Optics, a research center whose focus on the science of developing tools and instruments as small as 1,000 times thinner than a human hair could lead to major breakthroughs in technology and biomedicine, has been created at Georgia State University.