Top Physics Schools in Georgia

By | April 29, 2018

On TopSchoolsintheUSA.com, you can learn what the top-ranked physics colleges and universities are in Georgia, and compare the best physics colleges, and get the latest ranking of best schools for physics in Georgia. From the following table, please see full list of top 3 graduate schools of physics in Georgia including school information and contact profile.

  • Check bridgat for a full list of community and technical colleges in Georgia.

Top Physics Schools in Georgia

RANKING GRADUATE PHYSICS
1 Georgia Institute of Technology, School of Physics
Address: 837 State Street NW, Atlanta, GA 30332-0430
Phone: (404) 894-5201
Email: [email protected]
Website: http://www.physics.gatech.edu
2 University of Georgia, Department of Physics and Astronomy
Phone: (706) 542-2876
Email: [email protected]
Website: http://www.physast.uga.edu
3 Georgia State University, Department of Physics and Astronomy
Address: 29 Peachtree Center Avenue, Atlanta, GA 30303
Phone: (404) 413-6033
Email: [email protected]
Website: http://www.phy-astr.gsu.edu

Some National Historic Landmarks in the State of Georgia

  • Kolomoki Mounds mounds near the city of Blackley, built by the Indians of the Woodland period in the 4th-7th centuries.
  • Mounds of Etowah Mounds near the city of Cartersville, built by Indians of the Mississippian culture in the 10th-16th centuries.
  • Catherine’s Island off the Atlantic coast, on which one of the first Spanish outposts in Georgia was founded at the end of the 16th century.
  • Historic district of the city of Savannah, built according to the plan developed by James Oglethorpe. It is considered one of the first examples of urban planning in the United States.
  • The Chiefs’ Museum (also known as ” Major Ridge’s House “) is a house-museum in the city of Rum, where the famous leader of the Cherokee people, whom the Americans called Major Ridge, lived. Built in 1792.
  • College Hill in Augusta is the home of the famous politician George Walton. Built in 1795.
  • Home of John Ross, Chief of the Cherokee Indians, in Rossville. Built in 1797.
  • House of the famous political figure Robert Toombs in the city of Washington. Built in 1797.
  • James Jackson Fort, built 1808–1812 to defend the city of Savannah from attack from the sea.
  • A house in the city of Augusta where the poet and writer Stephen Bene lived and worked. Built in the twenties of the XIX century, now it is one of the administrative buildings of the University of Augusta.
  • The Calhoun Mine near Dahlonega. It was in this area that gold was discovered in 1828, which led to the “gold rush” in Georgia and was one of the reasons for the forced migration of local Indians to the west. Named for the owner, Senator from South Carolina and 7th Vice President of the United States, John Calhoun.
  • New Echota, near Calhoun, was the capital of the Cherokee Indians prior to their forced relocation in the 1930s.
  • Liberty Hall in the town of Crawfordville is the home-museum of the prominent politician Alexander Stevens. Built in 1834.
  • The ” Old College of Medicine ” building in Augusta, built in 1834
  • An old governor’s mansion in the town of Milledgeville, which was the residence of the state governor in the middle of the 19th century. Built in 1839.
  • The house in the city of Augusta, where the future 28th US President Woodrow Wilson spent his childhood. Built in 1840.
  • Historic industrial district and canal in the city of Augusta, built in the 1940s to supply the city with water, as well as a transportation route and a source of energy for factories.
  • The Georgia Central Railroad Complex built in the mid-19th century is a railroad museum in the city of Savannah.
  • The Bellevue Mansion in LaGrange, considered one of the finest examples of Greek Revival architecture in Georgia. Built in 1853–55.
  • Historic Waterfront Industrial District in Columbus – Four sites on the Chattahoochee River, where several mid-19th-century industrial structures remain.
  • Opera House in Columbus, built in 1871.
  • Georgia State Capitol in Atlanta. Built in 1889.
  • The building of the Dixie Coca-Cola plant in Atlanta, which was the headquarters and first production unit of the now famous Coca-Cola Company. Built in 1891.
  • A complex of private club buildings built in the late 19th and early 20th centuries on Jekyll Island (now used as a resort hotel).
  • Juliette Gordon Lowe Historic District, founder of the Girl Scout movement in the United States. Includes three buildings in the city of Savannah, including the birthplace of Juliette Lowe and the first Girl Scout headquarters.
  • The Fox Theater is a former luxury movie theater and now a performing arts center in Atlanta. Built in 1929.
  • The historic district of the city of Warm Springs, whose hot springs were very fond of the 32nd US President Franklin Roosevelt. Roosevelt’s residence, known as the “Little White House”, and the Institute of Rehabilitation, created on his initiative, are also located here.