Body, Heal Thyself
How do cells repair damaged DNA? A Georgia State chemist finds it’s as simple as pinch, push, pull.
In physical, biological and technological systems, the time that a system’s components take to influence each other can affect the transition to synchronization, an important finding that improves understanding of how these systems function, according to a study led by Georgia State University.
At 23, Clovis Simons is a nationally ranked chess player studying engineering at Georgia State University’s Perimeter College.
Samples of ancient sediments from a lake basin in East Africa have revealed that arid conditions developed in the area around half a million years ago, an environmental change that could have played a major role in human evolution and influenced advances in stone technology, according to an international research team that includes geologists from Georgia State University.
Kevin Vettickatt (B.S. ’22), an Honors College student and Presidential Scholar, refuses to let setbacks keep him down and has his sights set on an emerging industry.
Transition metal dichalcogenides (TMDCs) possess optical properties that could be used to make computers run a million times faster and store information a million times more energy-efficiently, according to a study led by Georgia State University.
Georgia State University has signed a licensing agreement with DaZen Theranostics Inc., a Delaware-based start-up company, to develop a product that can target cancer cells, function as a contrast agent to improve the visibility of cancer cells during diagnostic imaging and deliver a therapeutic drug to destroy cancerous cells.
Natsai Nadia Ndebele has a mission. The computer science student wants to change the face of the science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) fields by opening doors for other young women of color.