The award, administered through the National Institute of Biomedical Imaging and Bioengineering, supports innovative early-career researchers tackling high-risk, potentially high-impact projects.
The Baltimore Sun reports on an “electronic skin” for amputees developed by graduate student Luke Osborn and Nitish Thakor, a professor of biomedical engineering.
Solar power suppliers must predict how much power a region will need a day in advance, and errors are costly.
High school students from across the country and from locations around the world will gather at Johns Hopkins University’s Homewood campus on July 20 as part of Engineering Innovation’s annual Spaghetti Bridge contest. The teams compete to see which bridge will carry the heaviest load. Below is information about the competition at each EI site. […]
Team led by Rebecca Schulman hopes to set a new direction for the future of computers, with the human brain and other biological materials as inspiration.
After a Baltimore resident was killed in the the collapse of a rowhouse, housing inspectors enlisted the help of Tamas Budavari, associate professor of applied mathematics and statistics, to help pinpoint vacant homes for demolition.
The microRNAs target brain cancer stem cells to halt their capacity to propagate and sustain tumor growth.
Computer-based approach could replace many animal tests and lead to wider safety assessments.
DEng program is grounded in a candidate’s advanced research and prepares grads for leadership roles in industry or the public sector.