Rachel Moore spent nearly 50 days in one of the most remote places on Earth, collecting ice cores; the research has implications for climate change predictions and searching for signs of life on icy worlds.
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.
Annalisa Bracco, Taka Ito, and Chris Reinhard from the School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences will create computer models to measure how well CO2 removal techniques work on land, rivers, and oceans, as part of $264 million in grants.
The BBISS Graduate Fellows Program provides graduate students with enhanced training in sustainability, team science, and leadership in addition to their usual programs of study.
Georgia Tech researchers have uncovered eco-friendly bacterial proteins that stabilize methane clathrates, offering a green solution to climate challenges and potential implications for astrobiology.
Their novel approach showed how mammal traits evolved with changing environments over time and revealed factors that contributed to biodiversity loss.
The Love Family Professor holds joint appointments in the School of Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering and School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences at Georgia Tech.
A study led by researchers at Georgia Institute of Technology has advanced understanding of airborne particulate matter and its health effects.
With funding from the National Geographic Society, researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology and the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) will travel to St. Croix to analyze coral.
Scientists at the Georgia Institute of Technology and Max Planck Institute for Intelligent Systems in Stuttgart have published a perspectives piece on the different tools used throughout the world aiding in the conservation of wildlife and biodiversity.