April 8, 2016
Congratulations to Sean Murphy, Yuan Rui, and Joseph Yu. These NSF Graduate Research Fellows have demonstrated significant research achievements and have great potential to propel future innovation.
March 30, 2016
Johns Hopkins undergrads took top honors for a fourth year at this mid-atlantic regional competition. The trophy — available since year two — has been on Hopkins turf each of the last three years.
March 1, 2016
The MIND Demons MRI to CT registration method for 3D image-guided spine surgery could facilitate safer surgery — with increased precision and targeting confidence.
January 7, 2016
Narrow was selected for the 30 Under 30 honor as a notable entrepreneurs in health care for his clot monitoring technology as well as his adaptive bikes for stroke survivors.
November 18, 2015
Revision spinal surgery complications, such as cerebrospinal fluid leaks, increase health care costs and taxing on the health of the patient. The BME team developed a simple, specialized tool designed specifically for successful revision spinal surgery.
October 15, 2015
Physician and engineer Ananth Natarajan, MSE ’92, returned to Homewood campus this year as part of an ongoing speakers series to share his experience launching a medical device company.
August 6, 2015
Cao’s biomedical imaging research uses 3D imaging and reconstruction methods to overcome conventional spatial resolution to provide insights on the early stage progression and treatment response of osteoarthritis.
June 24, 2015
Jen’s research involves breakthrough work in modeling the imaging performance of new x-ray photon counting detectors. Her image quality model gives analytical insight into the benefits of photon counting, low electronics noise, and the potential for high-quality x-ray spectral imaging.
June 12, 2015
A promising new in-home treatment for symptoms of advanced Parkinson’s disease will more efficiently control the debilitating tremors and muscle stiffness without invasive therapy or even a trip to the doctor’s office
June 2, 2015
Access to long-term, reversible contraceptive in the form of a tiny implant in the arm can be a challenge in areas around the world where medical services are limited and frontline providers have minimal training.