GTRI Historical Archive
GTRI Media Library
Tech Study Offers Guidelines for buying UHF TV Equipment
Tech Works on Storage for Pollution-Free Fuel
Tech Workshop to Stress Wood Use for Industry
Tech to Help Industry in Wood Conversion Study
Tech to Help Poultry Farmers Use Computers
Tech to Store Solar Energy in Syngas
Technical Assistance Available to Motel Owners
Technology From the National Labs: Efforts to Boost Industry Interaction Bring Success – in Unexpected Ways, Survey Finds
The "brain" of Georgia Tech's UNIVAC 1101 computer, 1956.
The Advanced Components Test Facility was a 325 kW thermal solar furnace operated by EES for the U.S. Department of Energy, 1979
The Common Man’s Micromachine? Researchers Cut the Cost of Tiny Gears and Motors by Using Standard Equipment
The Dynamics of Microscopic Crashes: Colliding Clusters Create “New Chemistry” at High Temperatures, Pressures and Densities
The Economic Recession: A Time for Risk-Taking?
The Eyes of New Machines: Low-Cost Machine Vision Systems Expands Uses for AGVs, Robots & Automated Inspection
The Frank H. Neeley Nuclear Research Center.
The GTRI millimeter wave direction finding system was used to discover the appearance of objects - from tanks to raindrops - when viewed by high-frequency waves.
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