Johns Hopkins researchers have designed tiny, star-shaped microdevices that can latch onto intestinal mucosa and release drugs into the body.
Trending quotes from Johns Hopkins engineers.
Understanding the way that a wave moves through granular materials has vast implications for modern science. A study offers important insights into the way stress wave propagation unfolds.
Sepsis and septic shock are the leading causes of in-hospital deaths. But earlier identification of this deadly condition could soon get easier, thanks to recent findings from a team of Johns Hopkins biomedical engineers.
An imaging technique that uses light and sound could someday replace current methods that require potentially harmful radiation, according to the results of a new study led by Assistant Professor Muyinatu Bell.
Alexis Battle, associate professor of biomedical engineering, and her team have developed software that, if paired with expanded sample collection practices, could help identify more causes of genetic disorders.
Fluid mechanics experts at the Whiting School of Engineering have developed a formula to answer the question of the moment: What determines someone’s chances of catching COVID-19?
Professor Jeff Wang is developing an inexpensive, portable, and user-friendly rapid diagnostic device that can be used for self-testing the viral load of people living with HIV/AIDS.
Johns Hopkins Engineers are analyzing four high-performance “advanced” steels, developed for the automotive industry, for their potential use as studs and joists in buildings.