Archived articles

Electrical and computer engineering

Hopkins team launches temperature-tracking study and app
Published April 30, 2020
The app, now available in the Apple App Store and on Google Play, will help reveal health trends and potential disease outbreaks
Artificial intelligence
Algorithm improves clarity of partial MRI scans
Published Dec 12, 2019
Puyang Wang, doctoral degree candidate in electrical and computer engineering, was among winners at recent fastMRI competition hosted by Facebook AI
Hopkins engineers develop a powerful but tiny microendoscope
Published Dec 6, 2019
The lensless scope is the width of a few strands of hair and is able to capture images of live neuron activity
New cool tools
Saving lives with a smart stethoscope
Published Fall 2019
Hopkins engineers design a smart stethoscope to address the challenges of diagnosing pneumonia in developing countries / Johns Hopkins Magazine
Faculty honors
Archana Venkataraman named to MIT list of top innovators
Published June 25, 2019
She was included in the 'MIT Technology Review' 30 Innovators Under 35 list for her pioneering work detecting the source of epileptic seizures in the brain
Orientation 2018
Wearable tech sparks conversations
Published Aug 28, 2018
PhD candidate introduces Aura Spark bracelet at orientation event for first-year Electrical and Computer Engineering students
Easy as Pi
Published Jan 17, 2018
Raspberry Pi workshop teaches students how to use customizable, versatile minicomputers responsible for revolutionizing the tech industry
Perceptual learning
Shorter breaks, better learning
Published Dec 18, 2017
Research suggests that for certain types of learning, success depends on the length of breaks during practice
Cell biology
Wanted: Self-driving cells
Published Feb 2, 2017
Cellular engineers at Hopkins hope to develop cells that locate and destroy dangerous bacteria in the body
Johns Hopkins engineer Foster wins NSF award
Published Feb 7, 2013
High-speed imaging system will enable researchers to record images 100 times more rapidly than current technology allows