What's been invented in Georgia?
The world's leading treatments for HIV. Sensors that can pinpoint a leak anywhere in indoor plumbing. Shade-tolerant Bermuda grass. These are just a few of the major inventions and discoveries to emerge from Georgia's universities. GRA's 3-minute video — perfect for airing at conferences and gatherings — is an inspiring introduction to invention in Georgia. Show it at your next event (and email us if you'd like more information).
Ajeet Rohatgi wanted to bring electricity to people who had none. The answer was right overhead. And he made it happen.
GRA Eminent Scholar Max Cooper reflects on his historic 1960s discovery that the body has two types of immune cells.
No one has ever studied the genetic and environmental causes of Type 1 diabetes on the scale that Jin-Xiong She has.
The unsung heroes in the battle against a pandemic are those who must test the safety and effectiveness of vaccines. Emory's Hope Clinic is one such hero.
GRA Eminent Scholar Vasu Nair figured out a way to stop an enzyme from bringing on HIV infection.
GRA Eminent Scholar Ami Klin and colleagues discovered a way to detect autism in infants as young as two months old.
It involves modifying the eye so it can better withstand pressure — and it was discovered at Georgia Tech.
Yes they can, thanks to technology invented at Georgia Tech. With the help of GRA, this technology is now on the market in the form of Pindrop Security.
The collaborative power of business, government and academia through GRA has paid off for the state of Georgia — and its economy.
The answers may surprise you. See how the state's universities are making the world better — and growing Georgia's future economy — through the power of invention.
A fascinating look at how three Georgia scientists are finding new ways to detect, prevent and fight influenza.
Two out of three ankle fusion surgeries fail. MedShape Solutions figured out why — and invented a new approach.
No scales, no measuring tape. Just a point-and-shoot device developed with UGA-Georgia Tech technology.
The thousands of medical images taken during a cancer journey just got a lot more manageable, thanks to Velocity.