Resources - CINTA
Georgia Tech’s HomeLab initiative provides the capability to conduct in-home research that supports the development of innovative technologies that promote health, wellness, and independence for older adults. HomeLab brings together a multidisciplinary team of scientists and engineers and a community of older adults interested in participating in research.
IEN operates state-of-the-art electronics and nanotechnology core facilities at Georgia Tech, offering a broad range of fabrication and characterization capabilities for activities from basic discovery to prototype realization. Part of the NSF-funded National Nanotechnology Coordinated Infrastructure (NNCI), the core facilities are open to users from academia, industry, and government labs. The IEN core facilities enable top-down, lithography-based micro/nano-fabrication, bottom-up material synthesis, high-resolution imaging and advanced material analysis, as well as work at the intersection of life sciences and nanotechnology.
The Motion Analysis Lab (MAL) at Spaulding Rehabilitation Hospital brings state-of the art technology and internationally-recognized expertise to the study and treatment of mobility-limiting conditions, including cerebral palsy, stroke, traumatic brain injury, spinal cord injury and Parkinson’s Disease. Dedicated to helping patients regain and retain their independence, the lab is one of the country’s pre-eminent research labs in the development of ground-breaking robotics and wearable technology for patient rehabilitation. In studying the biomechanics of human movement, our goal is to find the most effective ways to get patients moving again.
The Spaulding Neuromodulation Center is dedicated to the rigorous scientific exploration that aims to improve the physical and mental wellness. Led by Dr. Felipe Fregni, the Center aims to investigate diverse techniques of non-invasive brain stimulation, including the mechanisms of action and their use for rehabilitation and pain modulation.
The Office of Science and Engineering Laboratories (OSEL) is composed of scientists and engineers who have a broad diversity of expertise from microbiology to artificial intelligence and machine learning. We are all dedicated to promoting innovation for the development of new lifesaving medical devices.
We are organized into approximately 20 program areas, running about 150 research projects through our four main technical divisions: Applied Mechanics (DAM), Biomedical Physics (DBP), Biology Chemistry and Materials Science (DBCMS) and Imaging Diagnostics and Software Reliability (DIDSR).