Industrial facilities such as refineries and chemical processing plants rely heavily on the use of compressed air for a variety of purposes, such as actuating valves as materials flow through vessels, reactors, and pipes. Compressed air is also used in these facilities to purge enclosures housing electronic equipment of hazardous vapors. The financial and safety risks associated with failure or malfunction of these pneumatic devices are substantial.
A cardiac anesthesiologist and critical care interventionist at the Johns Hopkins Hospital, Michael Grant is acutely aware of challenges that health care teams face when seeking to provide the best care to patients undergoing and recovering from cardiac surgery.
Originally posted by The Hub on January 15, 2020
Two Johns Hopkins Engineering for Professionals master's programs are among the top online programs in the country, according to new rankings released earlier this month by U.S. News & World Report.
Johns Hopkins Engineering for Professionals (EP) this month launched an exciting new initiative: an online Student Community offered through the digital platform Microsoft Teams. As part of the EP Student Community, students can safely and securely connect, share, and learn from one another while also having easy access to relevant resources.
When Dawn Verlander was working as an electrical system designer for Chinook helicopters, she often heard the aircrafts' maintainers say that when something went wrong, they would
just replace parts until it starts working again.
As a resident of Colombia's capital city of more than 7 million residents, Sergio Sicard has access to high-quality doctors, specialists, and modern health care facilities. But he's also aware that at least 4 million of his country's fellow citizens—especially those living in the countryside—don't have the same amenities.
Johns Hopkins Engineering Advances: Professional engineering program news.
Recent grad, Jonathan Chu, takes us through his journey to becoming a software engineer