Of all the remarkable things engineers do for humanity, none may be more important than the ways in which they improve our resiliency, keeping us safe from the many potential harms the world has in store.
Algorithm helps medical offices to schedule reminders and fill vacant appointment slots with patients who urgently need to be seen.
There’s treasure in all those tweets and Google searches we send out into cyberspace each day, says Mark Dredze.
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.
The Kata Therapeutic Table will allow students, faculty members, and staff members to help Johns Hopkins Hospital patients recover from stroke and brain injury.
Suchi Saria, an assistant professor of computer science, has been named one of Popular Science’s Brilliant 10, the magazine’s annual list of the “brightest young minds in science and engineering.”
Suchi Saria and colleagues are developing computer programs that analyze existing medical information to manage patients most at risk, allowing clinicians to take action early to prevent organ failure.
Dear Whiting School Community, As the Whiting School embarks on new initiatives aimed at realizing the promise of engineering’s role…