Engineering students devise blood-clotting ‘super gel’ that could make oft-repeated procedure more efficient and economical.
AIMBE Fellows are considered the most distinguished and accomplished leaders in the fields of medical and biological engineering, and are chosen for making contributions to those fields that have the potential to change the world.
Tcrunch facilitates real-time feedback and gives students a stronger voice in the classroom.
Johns Hopkins researchers hope inhibiting protein’s production could curb Ebola’s ability to infect others.
A team of researchers led by Johns Hopkins engineers create system that considers wide array of factors in one comprehensive aging assessment.
Johns Hopkins University will be home to 23 new Graduate Research Fellows—outstanding students in science, technology, engineering, or math graduate programs who have been recognized by the National Science Foundation.
Jordan Green, associate professor of biomedical engineering, is the 2017 recipient of the American Society for Engineering Education’s Curtis W. McGraw Research Award.
Biomedical engineers at Johns Hopkins report they have worked out a noninvasive way to release and deliver concentrated amounts of a drug to the brain of rats in a temporary, localized manner using ultrasound.
Supported by a $9 million grant from the National Cancer Institute, a multidisciplinary team led by Johns Hopkins researchers has begun looking for new ways to attack one of the scariest traits of this disease: its frequent refusal to stay in one place.