Skip to main content

Undergraduate Studies

Undergraduate Research

Go Figure

In the Senior Lab class, chemical and biomolecular engineering undergraduate students learn to become working engineers who troubleshoot and find solutions.

Community Impact

“What’s more thrilling than helping with science is connecting on a personal level,” Mingyu Yang '19 says. “I’ve been exposed to a broader social dynamic in Baltimore. It’s opened me to the Baltimore community as a whole.”

Student Impact

Priming the Pump

Residents of the tiny Guatemalan village of Chicorral used to struggle up and down a steep ravine to fetch water from a stream for cooking, bathing, and drinking. Thanks to a solar-powered pump installed a few years ago by Johns Hopkins engineers, water now comes directly into their homes via a pipe.

Deep Knowledge, Boundless Innovation, Noble Aim

At Johns Hopkins Engineering, our undergraduates work in collaboration with faculty who are recognized leaders in their fields. They conduct research, take part in internships, find jobs, study abroad, and are encouraged to pursue academic interests outside their major.


Did you know: You can take any two programs at JHU to create your own, customized combined bachelors/masters program! Learn more >
A Hopkins Engineering education is based in a solid foundation of basic science, mathematics, and computing. Beginning freshman year, our students are immersed in the innovative application of engineering concepts, applying engineering knowledge and working across disciplines to solve society’s greatest challenges.

A Hopkins Engineering education is not “one size fits all.” Students work closely with faculty advisors to craft a curriculum that suits their interests and career goals.

Our students are immersed in the life of the university, share dorms and take classes with students from the Krieger School of Arts and Sciences and the Peabody Institute, collaborate with researchers at the schools of Medicine and Public Health, and enjoy Baltimore’s vibrant social and cultural life.

Hopkins Undergraduate Experience

Back to top