‘Janitors’ of the Sea: Overharvested Sea Cucumbers Play Crucial Role in Protecting Coral

In a first-of-its-kind study, the researchers discovered that sea cucumbers protect coral from disease.

Energy Materials: Driving the Clean Energy Transition

Energy materials facilitate the conversion or transmission of energy. They also play an essential role in how we store energy, reduce power consumption, and develop cleaner, efficient energy solutions.

Assessing the California Storms

Faculty members in Georgia Tech's School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences share their expertise following the recent storm in California.

Can Solar Geoengineering Save the World?

As the idea of solar geoengineering picks up steam, Harding invites everyone to join the conversation, starting with learning about what it is, how it works, and whether or not this once-niche proposition really can save the world.

Partnership for Inclusive Innovation 2024 Summer Internship Applications Now Open

PIN's Opportunity for All – Innovation for Good Student Applications for Summer open through Feb. 11, 2024.

Photochemistry and a New Catalyst Could Make Fertilizer More Sustainable

New insight into the role of carbon in a low-temperature, light-based reaction may help create ammonia for fertilizer while a new catalyst offers a path to recycling the runoff.

Everlasting African Wildfires Fueled by Aerosol Feedback

Wildfires in Africa are fueled by a feedback loop mechanism as aerosols interact with the climate

Poor and Disadvantaged People Sit in the Dark Longer After a Storm Outage

The research shows that people in lower socioeconomic tiers wait nearly three hours longer on average for their power to be restored.

Georgia Tech to Help Develop State’s First Climate Action Plan

The emissions tracker created by a Georgia Tech-led team will play an important role in the work, researchers say.

Study Reveals Wintertime Formation of Large Pollution Particles in China’s Skies

School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences researchers find dangerous sulfates are formed, and their particles get bigger, within the plumes of pollution belching from coal-fired power plants.