GTRI

Case Studies

Case Studies
DateTitle
February 3, 2010Arthritis simulation gloves aid companies in designing easy-to-use products
January 11, 2010Wind Energy: ARPA-E Grant Aims to Reduce Cost and Expand Use of Wind Turbines for Generating Electricity
December 15, 2009Testing Standards: GTRI Publishes Programming Handbook for Air Force Flight-Test Community
December 11, 2009I Spy A Red Balloon: Georgia Tech Team Wins Key Insights in DARPA Network Challenge
December 9, 2009Nano-Manhattan: 3-D Solar Cell that Uses “Towers” to Boost Efficiency Wins International Patents
November 16, 2009Full Automatic: Missile Protection Upgrade Helps Military Pilots Focus on Job One
November 4, 2009GTRI Team Studies Breath Test for Detecting Breast Cancer
November 4, 2009Testing Product Usability for Arthritis Australia
November 2, 2009Using Nanotechnology to Detect Gamma Radiation
November 2, 2009Using Military Antenna Technology to Relay Ocean Data
November 2, 2009Safety First: Investigators Test Compliance of Nuclear Plant’s Warning System
October 21, 2009Improved Electric Propulsion Could Boost Satellite Lifetime
October 12, 2009Crew-Focused Design and Sacrificial “Blast Wedge” Could Improve Survivability in Future Light Armored Patrol Vehicles
October 6, 2009New Protocols Will Test Effects of RFID Systems on Medical Devices
September 3, 2009GTRI Demonstrates Cargo Security Technologies for DHS
August 12, 2009FalconViewTM Goes Open Source
August 1, 2009Helping Seniors "Walk and Roll"
July 28, 2009Helping Astronomers Collect More Accurate Images of the Sky
May 4, 2009Field Trials Demonstrate Potential Value of Repetitive Motion Exposure Assessment Tool
May 4, 2009Developing a Washable Robot for Poultry Processing
April 28, 2009Using Lasers to Identify Substandard Food
February 23, 2009Designing the World’s First “Purpose-Built” Law Enforcement Vehicle
January 22, 2009New Device for Detecting Invisible Aviation Hazards
January 22, 2009Modeling Transportation Infrastructure for the Port of Savannah
January 22, 2009Aeroacoustics Research on UAVs Could Lead to Stealthier Surveillance