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Georgia Clinical & Translational Science Alliance - Mentored Career Development & Training Grants
The Georgia Clinical & Translational Science Alliance (Georgia CTSA) is an inter-institutional magnet that concentrates basic, translational, and clinical research investigators, community clinicians, professional societies, and industry collaborators in dynamic clinical and translational research projects. Emory engaged three of its close academic partners - Morehouse School of Medicine (MSM), Georgia Institute of Technology (Georgia Tech), and the University of Georgia (UGA) - to form the Georgia CTSA. This partnership, a strategic multi-institutional alliance, offers compelling, unique, and synergistic advantages to research and patients statewide.
Upcoming Program Opportunities and Deadlines
KL2 - Mentored Clinical and Translational Research Program Deadlines:
- KL2 Program Clinical & Translational Research Career Development Program for Junior Faculty Members Two-Year Grant | Due March 1, 2020
- KL2 Program Clinical & Translational Research Program Two-Part Application Workshop | December 5th & 12th, 2019
TL1 (T32-like) Training One Year Grants for Clinical & Translational Research:
- Ph.D. Student Level Training | Due February 17, 2020
- Post-Doctoral Level Training | Due March 16, 2020
- One Day Application Workshop | December 11, 2019
Applicants to both programs must be a U.S. citizen or permanent resident to qualify.
CEE Special Guest Lecture: “Nanomaterials: What 20 years of nanomaterial implication research has taught us”
This presentation briefly reviews the evidence for nanomaterial toxicity, considers the relative exposures to nano-scale materials and presents some the attributes of nanomaterial behavior in natural systems that have been described over the last 20 years
In Engineering & Lithography Fun - Practical Problem Solving, KemLab present several real & practical issues our customers encounter in the field of engineering & lithography.
GRADUATES IN NANOTECHNOLOGY SPECIAL GUEST LECTURE: Directing Assembly of Organic Electronics Inspired by Living Systems
In this talk, we present new insights and strategies we recently developed for controlling multi-scale assembly and transformation of semiconducting molecules.
Nano@Tech is an organization comprised of professors and graduate and undergraduate students from Georgia Tech and nearby academic institutions, as well as professionals from the corresponding scientific community that are interested in nanotechnology.
Undergraduate researchers from the Georgia Tech School of Electrical and Computer Engineering (ECE) had a fine showing at SRC TECHCON 2019, held September 8-10 in Austin, Texas.
In quantum computing, as in team building, a little diversity can help get the job done better. Computer science researchers have discovered that by expanding the diversity of errors made by the qubits being used for operations, they can increase the likelihood that the correct answer will emerge