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Georgia Tech has been committed to progress and service in our state since 1885. Our community of innovation connects education, research, industry, and government to create opportunity for all Georgians.

Driving Growth

State Impact

The Institute is a major economic driver and a champion of economic opportunity in our state.

Return on Investment

Annual Return

Georgia Tech graduates have the highest earnings of all Georgia colleges at one, five, and 10 years after graduation.

Research Impact

Top 20
R&D Expenditures

in higher education research and development spending.

Three Georgia Tech graduates celebrating commencement in spring 2021.


Tech invests knowledge and resources to enhance learning and foster success — for students and for the citizens of Georgia — improving the quality of life for all in our state. 

Economic Impact

As an engine of Progress and Service for more than 135 years, Georgia Tech builds partnerships, creates jobs, and develops skills for the 21st-century economy.

Georgia Tech's Coda building at night, photo
A student experiencing with VR, photo


Georgia Tech supports talented faculty, students, and researchers across disciplines to help solve the most pressing problems facing Georgia and the world today.

Latest Stories

Georgia Tech’s President Ángel Cabrera visit labs at the Georgia Tech Research Institute headquarters in Atlanta Georgia on Tuesday, August 23, 2022.
Education Statewide
Georgia Tech Ranks Among Top Public Universities in Latest Undergraduate Rankings

Georgia Tech continues to rank among the top public universities in the nation, and its programs remain among the best in the country, according to the 2023 U.S. News & World Report Best Colleges rankings.* 

For the fifth year in a row, all 10 of Georgia Tech’s engineering programs placed in the top 5 in the nation, with seven of those programs placing either first or second in their discipline. Georgia Tech was also named No. 5 overall in Best Undergraduate Computer Science programs. More than 66% of Georgia Tech’s undergraduate students are enrolled in either engineering or computing. Georgia Tech was also ranked among the top 20 Best Undergraduate Business programs in the country. 

Overall, Tech ranks No. 15 in the Best Public University category.

An exhibit at the Tellus Science Museum features expert input from Georgia Tech associate professor Mark Losego.
Education North Georgia (Rome)
Cartersville's Tellus Science Center’s Materials Exhibit Gets “Superhuman” Assistance from Georgia Tech

A new exhibit about “Superhero Materials” at Cartersville’s Tellus Science Museum received an assist from Georgia Tech’s College of Engineering. Mark Losego, associate professor in the School of Materials Science and Engineering (MSE), worked with the museum’s staff to frame the technical content and design of the exhibit.

Superhero Materials is largely interactive, featuring tactile and repeatable experiments that demonstrate materials science principles and display the unique properties of different materials such as shape memory alloys, transparent concrete, and fiber optic fabric.

“It was exciting to contribute to this exhibit. I do a lot of demos in my MSE classes now, but this was a chance to have thousands of people experience these materials science demos and possibly inspire a new generation of materials engineers,” said Losego.

President Cabrera, Dr. Beth Cabrera, and Bert Reeves, Vice President, Institute Relations, led attendees to sing the Georgia Tech fight song during the final 2022 Summer Tour stop in Cobb County.
Economic Impact Statewide
President Cabrera Visits Georgia Communities During 550-mile Summer Tour

Georgia Tech's wheels rolled across Georgia over three days in late June, as President Ángel Cabrera and team members from Institute Relations visited prospective students, alumni, community and business leaders across our state. Read the President's blog for tour videos and his perspectives after experiencing and promoting the Institute's impact during 20 events in eight towns across 550 miles.

Georgia Tech campus among the skyline of Atlanta
Economic Impact Statewide
Georgia Tech’s Economic Impact Grows to Nearly $4.2 Billion in Fiscal Year 2021

The University System of Georgia (USG) released its annual report highlighting the significant economic impact that Georgia’s higher education institutions had across the state between July 1, 2020, and June 30, 2021. The data calculated by the Selig Center for Economic Growth at the University of Georgia’s Terry College of Business includes a breakdown of Georgia Tech’s benefit to the state.

The study shows that the USG contributed a total of $19.3 billion to Georgia’s economy during the 2021 fiscal year. Georgia Tech’s economic impact is the highest of any USG institution, with nearly $4.2 billion — a 4.6% increase from FY 2020.

Experts Valerie Thomas and Russell Gentry talk in the Digital Fabrication Lab at Georgia Tech.
Infrastructure Innovation Statewide
Tech Faculty Serve on Statewide Sustainable Building Advisory Committee

Two Georgia Tech faculty are contributing to the newly created Sustainable Building Material Technical Advisory Committee, a group focused on reduction of greenhouse gas emissions in our state. Russell Gentry, director of the Digital Building Lab in the College of Design, was appointed chair and will lead the effort to track carbon for trees used in construction. Wood building materials will then be part of the state’s carbon registry, which will allow carbon credits to be bought and sold.

The committee also relies on Valerie Thomas, the Anderson-Interface Chair of Natural Systems in the H. Milton School of Industrial and Systems Engineering, to determine net carbon benefit of sustainable materials versus conventional construction materials.

A Georgia Tech researcher samples nutrients in soil porewaters of the Dean Creek marsh.
Education Coastal Plain (Savannah)
Tech Researchers Study Salt Marsh Grass on Georgia's Coast

Salt marshes cover much of Georgia’s coast and perform key "ecosystem services” for people. They clean the water, protect coastlines against storm surges, and provide a habitat for fish and shellfish. A new study by researchers in the Georgia Tech College of Sciences finds that a species of grass that dominates those marshes has bacteria in its roots and surrounding soil that affects productivity by providing nutrients, highlighting the importance of soil microorganisms in the entire ecosystem. The study was conducted at salt marshes near Sapelo and Skidaway Islands on the Georgia coast in 2018 and 2019.