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Measuring very small changes in the brain’s magnetic fields could lead to a better understanding of maladies such as epilepsy, post-traumatic stress disorder, and traumatic brain injury, but the equipment used for such measurements today is bulky and expensive. Scientists and engineers at the Georgia Tech Research Institute (GTRI) want to address that issue by creating a new generation of atomic magnetometers based on clouds of rubidium atoms.
Cybersecurity researchers at the Georgia Institute of Technology (Georgia Tech) have been awarded a $12.8 million contract to develop fundamentally new techniques designed to dramatically accelerate the detection and remediation of infections in local and remote networks. Using novel machine learning techniques that take advantage of large datasets, the researchers will develop ways to detect network infections within 24 hours – before invaders can do serious damage.
By modeling the flow of information through the DCGS, the Georgia Tech Research Institute (GTRI) is helping the Air Force continuously improve the Air Force Distributed Common Ground System (AF DCGS), boosting efficiency and enhancing its ability to bring together the massive data sets that quickly provide critical information.