Newest in Science+Technology

Clearer views of distant water worlds
Published Nov 27, 2023
Research by Hopkins scientists will help model how water exoplanets form and evolve—findings that could help in the search for life beyond our solar system
Materials science
Tiny spinal stimulator, big impact on paralysis
Published Nov 27, 2023
A device designed by Johns Hopkins researchers may hold promise for restoring mobility to those with lower limb paralysis
Big data
Groundbreaking method to match celestial objects across telescopes
Published Nov 27, 2023
New approach developed by Johns Hopkins researchers promises to improve the accuracy of celestial object matching
Civil engineering
Better flood damage forecasting
Published Nov 27, 2023
Natural disaster risk modeling provides a reliable and affordable way for governments to estimate expected damage caused by rivers overflowing their banks
X-rays mark the spot
Published Nov 20, 2023
Machine learning could help improve efficiency of pelvic fracture surgery
Computer science
Most valuable program
Published Nov 15, 2023
Students develop tool that weighs eight statistical categories to determine which MLB players have the best chance to win MVP honors
3 Questions
Offshore wind project headwinds threaten Biden's clean energy goals
Published Nov 6, 2023
Structural engineer Ben Schafer says that despite recent cancellation of two major projects, the future remains bright for offshore wind energy
3 questions
New executive order regulating artificial intelligence
Published Nov 2, 2023
Johns Hopkins cybersecurity expert Anton Dahbura discusses the sweeping order meant to harness the potential—and anticipate the risks—of artificial intelligence
Computer science
AI image generators can be tricked into making NSFW content
Published Nov 1, 2023
New safety tests by Johns Hopkins researchers reveal vulnerabilities of popular systems like DALL-E 2
We all shimmy like these electric fish
Published Oct 26, 2023
Johns Hopkins scientists are the first to demonstrate that a wide range of organisms, even microbes, perform the same pattern of movements in order to sense their surroundings
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