As it happens with many medical conditions, doctors often have to rely on their patients’ memories to help them come up with the best treatments.
In the case of asthma and allergies, an allergist might ask his/her patient questions about weekly inhaler use, typical symptoms, the locations and situations where the inhaler was needed, and specific activities that might have triggered the symptoms.
It then falls to the patient to accurately recall the answers.
At the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Lab, Robert Armiger is focusing on improving the lives of U.S. service members.
On November 17, Dr. John Callahan joined us as part of our regular TechTalk series to lead a discussion on
Blockchain: The Part of the Iceberg Beneath Bitcoin.
The taxicab industry in India is booming. Due to advancements in technology, the availability of low-cost Android smart phones, and growing high-speed Internet access, it's become a rapidly growing intra-city business throughout the country.
Because the growth has been so sudden, however, Indian taxicab systems are notoriously unreliable and unavailable. Unfortunately, in recent years, there have also been reports of crimes either committed by passengers or the drivers themselves.
In the aerospace industry, CubeSats—which are essentially mini satellites—have become a valuable platform for technology demonstration and scientific discovery.
Johns Hopkins Engineering for Professionals just launched a new series of online courses through Coursera, the world’s largest open online education provider.
The five-course series along with its associated capstone project is titled Ruby on Rails Web Development and will be available to anyone with Internet access.
For many years, Johns Hopkins Engineering has provided a tuition benefit to Maryland public school teachers pursuing our part-time programs. Recently, that benefit has expanded to include private school teachers as well.
Johns Hopkins Engineering for Professionals, the division of the Johns Hopkins University Whiting School of Engineering that administers part-time and online graduate programs, has announced that students can now complete its Applied Biomedical Engineering program online.
On June 23, featured speaker and Hopkins alumnus Jeffrey Garonzik addressed a crowd of students and faculty at the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Lab to discuss the newest buzzword in software development—DevOps.
Rachel Sangree, chair of the Civil Engineering program at Johns Hopkins Engineering for Professionals, recently received the 2015 Outstanding Engineering Educator Award from the Maryland section of the American Society of Civil Engineers.
Dr. Sangree has been serving as the chair of the Civil Engineering program since 2010.