Bell’s research focuses on significantly improving photoacoustic imaging by developing tools that will unconventionally separate light from acoustic receivers and deliver it directly to the surgical site.
Nagahara was recognized for “leadership and service that stimulated involvement by the materials community in biomedical applications and for pioneering contributions to nanosensors, molecular electronics, and scanning probe microscopy.”
Scientists at Johns Hopkins are using cockroaches to teach robots how to move from CNBC.
Tamas Budavari, assistant professor of applied mathematics and statistics, describes how a tool to map the stars could help fight urban blight on The Academic Minute.
Rong Li will lead a team of biomedical engineers, geneticists, and cancer biologists from across the U.S. and the U.K. to explore the link between inflammation and these genomic abnormalities in cancer.
Johns Hopkins team constructs multi-legged robot to replicate insect’s running patterns.
Membership honors those who have made outstanding contributions to engineering research, practice, or education, and to the pioneering of new and developing fields of technology.
Imagine two Olympians who are equally trained, equally fit, equally talented. Is there a way to tell which athlete will win, and which athlete will choke? Vikram Chib, an assistant professor of biomedical engineering at Johns Hopkins, says that if he could compare their brain scans, he’d have a good idea about which one is most likely to choke under pressure.