Inside the historic Stieff Silver Building, JohnsHopkins has built the world’s top facility forstudying the atomic structures of materials.Researchers across the Whiting School are usingit to reshape fields from energy to oncology.
Biomedical engineer Jennifer Elisseeff is known for asking bold questions and pursuing seemingly “outlandish” ideas that pay off big. Her latest cross-disciplinary pursuit? Unlocking the mysteries of aging.
They say that beauty lies in the eye of the beholder. But sometimes it’s too small, too complex, or even too fast for the naked eye to comprehend. Using advanced technology, our engineers are making the unseen visible—and transforming science into art.
Four billion people around the world speak languages not served by Siri, Alexa, or chatbots—to the detriment of global public health, human rights, and national security. Here’s how our experts are leveraging artificial intelligence to achieve digital equity for people the world over.
Whether they share their vision on a flash drive or scrawled on a paper napkin, engineering faculty and students know they can count on experts in the Whiting School’s Machine Shop to bring ideas to life.
Insects and arachnids inspire crucial research across the research ecosystem at Johns Hopkins—from robot design to tumor tracking.
Seemingly overnight, Lauren Gardner went from an unassuming engineer to a global voice championing the value of data science in public health.
When first-year students come to Homewood, they step into a world of boundless possibility, but they also leave behind their family and community, their cultural customs, and treasured traditions. In the stories that follow, six Whiting School students share how they were able to maintain, define, and redefine their sense of identity at Johns Hopkins.
Crucial partners for ambitious
geneticists the world over,
computer scientist Michael
Schatz and his lab most recently
contributed to the first truly
complete human genome.