We have a voracious demand for faster computers, clearer communications, and cheaper energy. To meet that demand, Associate Professor Tyrel McQueen and his team are working in the PARADIM Lab to create smaller, lighter, tougher stuff. Read the article in Arts & Sciences magazine.
Classics major Astrid Oberbrunner spent last summer translating the handwritten annotations written in Latin at the front of a book printed in 1507. Classics students, like Astrid, are encouraged to pursue research projects that reflect their interests.
The Krieger School’s Advanced Academic Programs has announced it will launch a new program for a master of science degree in geospatial intelligence in May. Geospatial intelligence informs and influences policy in several areas including the military; diplomatic, environmental, and disaster relief and recovery; and operations by governments at all levels. According to Jack O’Connor, […]
Neuroscience, a popular major at JHU, is the study of the structure or function of the nervous system and brain. Four students explain why they love their neuroscience major.
Learn about the cutting edge faculty research taking place at Johns Hopkins University Krieger School of Arts and Sciences. Topics include CLASS telescope, bats, Egyptian archaeology, cell biology and cancer research, Frederick Douglass, filmmaking, and educational research.
Meet the Krieger School of Arts and Sciences talented group of new faculty members, who have specialties ranging from medieval literature to metaphysics to probability and statistics.
Members of Johns Hopkins University’s Class of 2021—more than 1,300 of them—begin arriving on the Homewood campus this weekend. Who are they? Here’s a quick look at JHU’s newest undergrads.
A team of Johns Hopkins University neuroscientists and engineers has won one of 19 National Science Foundation awards intended for research that uses cross-disciplinary approaches to “push the frontiers of brain science.” Researchers will use the $1 million, four-year grant to attempt to determine how free-flying echolocating bats process sound to navigate their environment.
Last summer Mollie Cueva-Dabkoski ’17 found herself in the Ecuadorian Amazon rainforest canoeing down the Aguarico River toward a small village inhabited by the indigenous Cofán people. There she would spend the next five weeks conducting qualitative research, interviewing the residents about their lives and their thoughts on the oil industry, long active in the area.
As a summer intern at NASA, Sophia Porter—a member of the Class of 2019—learns that every contribution matters
Shift away from Democratic Party affiliation among blue-collar voters set the stage for Trump’s 2016 election victory, Hopkins study suggests
Marcia Zimmerman, A&S ’19, makes connections, memories representing U.S. at World Maccabiah Games in Israel