The undergraduate curriculum in Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering includes options for different tracks of study and provides students with foundational knowledge in biology, chemistry, physics, and mathematics.

Our academic offerings are strengthened through research experiences that enable students to work closely with renowned engineers and scientists–at the School of Engineering, as well as with faculty and researchers at Johns Hopkins’ schools of Medicine and Applied Physics Laboratory. Undergraduates also benefit from our faculty members’ affiliations with major centers and institutes, such as the Institute for NanoBioTechnology, where students contribute to research advances in fields ranging from drug delivery and nanotechnology to alternative energy and cancer research.

The curriculum in Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering is designed to be completed in four years, and students who plan carefully and/or use Advanced Placement credits can have the flexibility to pursue double majors and/or minors, study abroad, and tailor their studies to their interests and needs.

Tracks of Study

Undergraduates can develop more in-depth expertise by selecting to specialize in one of the following areas in chemical and biomolecular engineering:

  • Molecular and Cellular Bioengineering (MCB)
  • Interfaces and Nanotechnology (IN)

Advising Manuals

This invaluable resource for current and prospective students contains course schedules, course descriptions, contact information, policies, and more and is updated annually.

2022 Undergraduate Advising Manual:
Students Entering 2022

View Undergraduate Advising Manuals for students entering 2018 – 2022

More information for current undergraduates including degree checklists and forms, can be found here.

Learn about the admissions process.

Questions about the undergraduate program?

Brett Weinstein

Undergraduate Academic Program Coordinator

A Legendary Course

Senior Lab: Where our students’ knowledge is put to the test as they troubleshoot equipment quirks and adjust experiments on the fly.