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.
For the first time, Johns Hopkins Engineering for Professionals is partnering with a local company to bring a customized education program to engineers at their workplace. Earlier this month, 20 employees at Baltimore-based RK&K started a new project management course designed exclusively for them by experts at EP to align with the company's professional development goals.
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 for Professionals (EP) part-time and online programs are internationally recognized for providing professional engineers the opportunity to pursue master's degrees and certificates while they continue to work. Now, for the first time, EP is partnering with a company to bring such opportunities directly to its employees in a manner that specifically fits the company's professional development goals.
Johns Hopkins Engineering Advances: Professional engineering program news.
Recent grad, Jonathan Chu, takes us through his journey to becoming a software engineer
Engineering for Professionals Welcomes a New Chair to the Engineering Management and Technical Management Programs
A skier and sports enthusiast, Doug Smith has enjoyed winter activities in Alaska, Colorado, Montana, and Utah, where he lives. Though he has never personally experienced an avalanche, Smith is aware that nearly 500 people have perished in the United States because of such natural disasters over the last two decades.
The statistics are sobering: Each year, about 85 American workers die in forklift-related accidents, and more than 96,000 are injured—at least 35,000 of them seriously. Many of these injuries result from pedestrians struck by forklift trucks operating in manufacturing facilities, where they often share the same space on the factory floor.