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Mar
4
Fri
LCSR hosts JHU Robotics Industry Day
Mar 4 @ 8:00 am – 3:00 pm

Hosted by the Laboratory for Computational Sensing and Robotics,  JHU Robotics Industry Day 2016 will take place from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Friday, March 4 on the Johns Hopkins Homewood campus. Registration and details here.

IMAGE: WILL KIRK / HOMEWOODPHOTO.JHU.EDU

IMAGE: WILL KIRK / HOMEWOODPHOTO.JHU.EDU

 

Mar
22
Wed
JHU Robotics Industry Day 2017
Mar 22 @ 8:00 am – 3:00 pm
JHU Robotics Industry Day 2017 @ Hackerman Hall, Johns Hopkins University - Homewood Campus | Baltimore | Maryland | United States

The Laboratory for Computational Sensing and Robotics will highlight its elite robotics students and showcase cutting-edge research projects in areas that include Medical Robotics, Extreme Environments Robotics, Human-Machine Systems for Manufacturing, BioRobotics and more. JHU Robotics Industry Day will take place from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. in Hackerman Hall on the Homewood Campus at Johns Hopkins University.

Robotics Industry Day will provide top companies and organizations in the private and public sectors with access to the LCSR’s forward-thinking, solution-driven students. The event will also serve as an informal opportunity to explore university-industry partnerships.

You will experience dynamic presentations and discussions, observe live demonstrations, and participate in speed networking sessions that afford you the opportunity to meet Johns Hopkins most talented robotics students before they graduate.

Registration is free, but required. Register here.

Click here to view the schedule
Nov
7
Wed
Annual Billig-Croft Lecture (Fall 2018)
Nov 7 @ 2:00 pm – 3:00 pm

 

David M. Van Wie, PhD, will present “Hypersonics: Back to the Future.”


hypersonicsHypersonics: Back to the Future

Hypersonics is defined as flight at speeds above Mach 5—five times the local speed of sound. Currently, there is a resurgence of interest in hypersonic systems for applications such as weapons, rapid commercial transportation, and space launch. To realize these new applications, technology advancements are needed in the areas of novel thermal protection systems, high-temperature materials, advanced guidance, navigation and control, and propulsion. For more than 60 years, researchers at the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory have been investigating hypersonic technologies and applications, including Frederick S. Billig’s pioneering development of scramjet engine technology. Dr. Van Wie will offer a brief history of hypersonics highlighting Dr. Billig’s contributions and will discuss ongoing technology development challenges in this area.

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