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Georgia Tech is an elite research university where faculty sit at the center of our mission. We are known for our groundbreaking research in multiple subfields of computing, for our state-of-the-art facilities, our support for entrepreneurship, and for the work ethic and career success of our students. 

The Georgia Tech Hiring processes must be fair and rigorous to ensure the successful recruitment and onboarding of the best candidate for each position. If you are interested in applying to work at Georgia Tech, please visit Careers @ Tech. In addition to the instructions listed under each position, each college has a Statement of Recruitment Procedures that defines its specific hiring practice. Please consult school- and college-level hiring administrators for this information.

Six Georgia Tech College of Engineering faculty members

Six Named to National Academy of Inventors

Six Georgia Tech College of Engineering faculty members are among the National Academy of Inventors (NAI) 2023 Class of Fellows. The honor is the highest professional distinction awarded solely to inventors. No other university or organization in the world has more honorees this year than Georgia Tech. The group of six holds more than 200 patents:

  • Farrokh Ayazi, electrical and computer engineering
  • Maohong Fan, civil and environmental engineering
  • Christopher Jones, chemical and biomolecular engineering
  • Wilbur Lam, biomedical engineering
  • Susan Margulies, biomedical engineering
  • Karthikeyan Sundaresan, electrical and computer engineering
The Trinity Demonstrator team, graduate scholar Jordan Bogdan, postdoctoral scholar Mariia Fedkevych, graduate scholar Sofia Stepanoff, and Professor Nepomuk Otte.

Physicists Focus on Neutrinos With New Telescope

Georgia Tech scientists will soon have another way to search for neutrinos, those hard-to-detect, high-energy particles speeding through the cosmos that hold clues to massive particle accelerators in the universe — if researchers can find them. 

“The detection of a neutrino source or even a single neutrino at the highest energies is like finding a holy grail,” says Nepomuk Otte. Otte is the principal investigator for the Trinity Demonstrator telescope, which was recently built by his group and collaborators and was designed to detect neutrinos after they are stopped within the Earth. The NSF-funded effort will eventually create “the world’s most sensitive ultra-high energy neutrino telescope.