Johns Hopkins researchers are working to develop sensors that will eventually “see” what’s in blood samples in a similar way to how the human brain detects patterns.
The technological future of everything from cars and jet engines to the gadgets, appliances, and public utilities constituting the Internet of Things will depend on microscopic sensors.
The selective plane fluorescence light sheet microscope at Johns Hopkins is one of the first operational on the East Coast and the only one in Maryland.
Researchers examined Google Trends data for period after controversial Netflix show’s March release.
Johns Hopkins engineers are working to improve scheduling processes for both health care professionals and patients.
Notable quotes and comments from Johns Hopkins Engineering faculty members.
A trio of Johns Hopkins researchers is close to improving vision care for millions of people who suffer from degenerative retinal diseases.
In a microscopic feat that resembled a high-wire circus act, a Whiting School team has coaxed DNA nanotubes to assemble themselves into bridgelike structures arched between two molecular landmarks on the surface of a lab dish.
If there’s anything that’s certain about the effects of climate change, says Ben Hobbs, it’s how much is still uncertain.