Ensuring the safety, resiliency, and reliability of autonomous systems —from home security systems and health monitoring devices to first-responder robots and self-driving cars—is critical to their ability to enhance our lives.
In This Issue
Archana Venkataraman has been named to the 2019 MIT Technology Review 35 Innovators Under 35 list.
Tiny pocket parks, forest patches, and vacant lots are nestled throughout Baltimore City. Johns Hopkins researchers are teaming up to assess the value of this green infrastructure to the city’s well-being.
Lauren Gardner discusses her work identifying U.S. counties at the greatest risk of experiencing measles outbreaks.
Coronary artery disease and congenital cardiovascular defects often require multiple surgeries that pose a variety of serious risks to the patient. A development from Hopkins engineers could potentially minimize those surgical risks.
A new method of increasing the reactivity of ultrathin nanosheets could someday make fuel cells for hydrogen cars cheaper.
Brian Linton applied his engineering knowledge and experience as a pitcher to help other athletes improve their performances.
A team of Johns Hopkins students launched cameras and other devices more than 16 miles into the Earth’s atmosphere to collect data, then tracked and recovered the payload nearly 50 miles away.
Johns Hopkins engineering students are working with Volunteers for Medical Engineering, a Baltimore-based group that uses volunteer engineers to create individually designed devices for disabled people in need.
Even under the best circumstances, clinical trials in medicine are notoriously lengthy and costly—so much so, says Misti Ushio ’94, that many researchers shy away from taking risks with trial design and the interventions they’re testing.
Laura Beaulieu ’08, MSE ’09, is using her applied mathematics background at Talbots to build the company’s analytics structure and provide insights that guide marketing and sales efforts.
At Walt Disney World, Marcus D’Amelio ’98 combines his three passions—electrical engineering, gaming, and theater.
What’s needed to “sift through the clutter” of health technologies.
Challenge is a concept that cuts across all activities at Johns Hopkins.