header Johns Hopkins University Whitng School of Engineering


Dissecting the Language of Surgery

RESEARCH: A multidisciplinary team of engineers, scientists, and clinicians is analyzing and breaking the complex motions of surgery down to its basic elements in order to improve surgeon education and patient outcomes.

“Unparallelled Breadth” in Unraveling Cancer

New interdisciplinary research center aims at unraveling the physical underpinnings of the growth and spread of cancer.

Stem Cells in Sutures Enhance Healing

Biomedical engineering students demonstrate a practical way to embed a patient’s own adult stem cells in sutures used to repair serious orthopedic injuries.

Lloyd Minor Named Provost

Thirteeth Provost of Johns Hopkins University Appointed

Master of 500 Hats

ALUMNI MAKING NEWS: Dave McClure '88: Making Entrerpreneurial Dreams Come True

Under the Sea

RESEARCH: Graduate student Sarah Webster helped develop the navigation and control system to guide Nereus, an autonomous underderwater vehicle, to the depths of the Mariana Trench.

High Altitude Attitude

ALUMNI MAKING NEWS: Reid Wiseman, MS '06, joins NASA's 2009 astronaut candidate class.

Crystal Ball: What Does the Future Hold for the Detection and Treatment of Brain Tumors?

High-tech tool would use optical fiber technology to enable a "virtual biopsy" of brain tissue.

From the Archives: A New Start for an Old School

How the Whiting School of Engineering became JHU's first named division.

Modeling Behavior in Nanomaterials

RESEARCH: Michael Falk, associate professor of materials science and engineering, is developing new techniques to simulate changes in materials on the nanometer scale.

Hope for Neglected Populations

ALUMNI MAKING NEWS: Rebecca Freeman Grais, BA ’95, MS ’97, MS ’99, PhD ’03, tackles the unexamined questions.

New Faculty

WSE welcomes new faculty.

Corporate Connections: Opening Doors to Tomorrow’s Innovators

Charles Goldstein '68, PhD, is committed to providing opportunities to WSE students--and graduates.

Final Exam

Students learn to "think big" in a course named--aptly--after Archimedes