Paul Yi and Haris Sair, co-directors of the Radiology and Artificial Intelligence Lab (RAIL), talk to Public Health United about the potential of AI in the field of radiology.
Venkataraman talks to the TWIML AI Podcast on using AI to diagnose and treat neurological disorders.
One awarded project will explore how artificial intelligence can predict glaucoma risk; the other aims to measure how elderly patients benefit from physical activity prior to surgery.
John C. Malone Professor Russell Taylor and a group of students design a device to make it easier for biotech company Sanaria to develop a malaria vaccine.
In Nature Medicine, John C. Malone Assistant Professor Suchi Saria and team provide a roadmap to accelerate safe, ethically responsible applications of machine learning in healthcare.
While AI offers tremendous promise, the reality is that moving AI from the bench to the bedside – developing an algorithm, then deploying it in a real healthcare setting – requires many steps and many hands.
The papers were penned by five doctoral candidates – Ravi Shankar, Jeff Craley, Sayan Ghosal, Niharika Shimona D’Souza, and Naresh Nandakumar – and were accepted to Interspeech 2019 and MICCAI 2019.
The team will develop an online course about machine learning aimed at those working in the healthcare research field.
She is one of 36 junior faculty members across the U.S. to receive the one-year award, which aims to enrich the research and growth of those in the first years of tenure-track positions.
Mechanical engineering PhD student Sergio Machaca is investigating how haptic feedback can improve robotic surgery training.
Bell was recognized as this year’s Outstanding Young Engineer by the Maryland Academy of Sciences and the Maryland Science Center on May 8, 2019.
She was named to the annual list for her pioneering work detecting the source of epileptic seizures in the brain.
Winning project teams—chosen from a record 222 proposals—include 120 individuals from across the university.
Nurses and engineers have more in common than you think. For one thing, those in both professions believe in problem solving and teamwork.
This pre-doctoral fellowship is a unique opportunity for nursing and engineering PhD students to collaborate with faculty within the Whiting School of Engineering and the School of Nursing.
This spring, the Machine Learning: Deep Learning course introduced students to an exciting new subset of artificial intelligence.
Among the Whiting School faculty, there is no shortage of engineers striving to make the world a safer place. In fields ranging from surgery to structural engineering, their approaches are as creative as they are promising.
The Malone Center and hopAI, a new student organization for those interested in the exciting field of AI, will be hosting a Mix & Mingle focused on “Exploring the Potentials of AI in Healthcare.”
Ajaykumar, a PhD student in computer science, is investigating the potential of the first-person viewpoint for human-robot interaction.
The Malone Center Seed Grant Program aims to assist faculty and research staff with development of innovative, collaborative proposals that will advance the Malone Center mission.
The theme of this year’s research retreat was “Thinking Big: Systems Biology to Precision Medicine.” Now in its third year, the retreat seeks to facilitate collaboration across the engineering and medical disciplines.
Her CAREER project is “Small Data in a Big World: Balancing Interpretability and Generalizability for Data Integration in Clinical Neuroscience.”
The Sloan Research Fellowship recognizes 126 U.S. and Canadian researchers who have made significant contributions to their fields early in their careers.
Zeger’s research focus is on the development of statistical models that support scientific learning about human health.
Taylor has been selected to serve as Vice Chair of the Implementation track for the American Medical Informatics Association (AMIA) 2019 Informatics Summit, to take place March 25-28, 2019 in San Francisco, CA.
Demi Lovato’s drug overdose and Anthony Bourdain’s suicide resulted in unequal news coverage of national help hotlines, finds a new study published today in JAMA Internal Medicine.
The Connected Emergency Care (CEC) Patient Safety Learning Lab at Johns Hopkins will use systems engineering methods to reduce health and financial harm for ED patients, with an initial focus on patients with lower respiratory tract infections.
Hager talks to host Elizabeth Tracy about how engineering technologies will enable older people to age in place.
The team was recognized for their work implementing TREWScore at Howard County General Hospital. TREWScore is a a targeted real-time early warning score that helps clinicians identify patients at risk for sepsis.
The Malone Center for Engineering in Healthcare is seeking a Data Science Intern and a Systems Engineering Intern for
Hager was elected to the AAAS for his contributions to vision-based robotics and to computer-enhanced interventional medicine.
Register now for this year’s symposium, “Engineering for an Aging Society,” to be held on November 19, 2018 at Johns Hopkins Hospital.
The project, “Discovering Network Structure in the Space of Group-Level Functional Differences,” takes an entirely new look at brain pathology by trying to link the heterogeneous patient manifestation of a neurological disorder to altered neural signatures in functional neuroimaging data.
Sherman was selected to give a spotlight presentation on his paper, “Identification and Estimation Of Causal Effects from Dependent Data.”
The NSF grant will fund the project “Human-Machine Teaming for Medical Decision Making,” and the Hopkins research team includes by John C. Malone Assistant Professors Suchi Saria and Chien-Ming Huang.
Algorithm helps medical offices to schedule reminders and fill vacant appointment slots with patients who urgently need to be seen.
Advances in surgical precision, safety and outcomes require that we bury complexity in the OR. Enter a new kind of engineer.
Popular Mechanics highlights the work being done by researchers and engineers to understand and heal the human brain. The Kata Design Group’s work in developing I Am Dolphin, a game that retrains stroke patients to move their arms, is mentioned.
Mark Dredze Associate Professor Department of Computer Science Mark Dredze is an associate professor of Computer Science at the Johns
The annual MICCAI conference attracts world renowned biomedical scientists, engineers, and clinicians from a wide range of disciplines associated with medical imaging and computer assisted intervention.
Chien-Ming Huang Assistant Professor Department of Computer Science Chien-Ming Huang’ research focuses on building intuitive, interactive technologies to
John C. Malone Professor Jeff Siewerdsen is developing novel minimally invasive imaging systems to guide surgical procedures and fosters collaborations between engineers and clinicians. Watch our latest video to learn more about his research.
Social media bots and Russian trolls sowed discord and spread false information about vaccines on Twitter, according to a new study conducted by researchers at Johns Hopkins University and other institutions.
Through this immersive, 10-week program, 14 undergraduate students – some from local colleges and others from as far away as Texas and Utah – got the chance to work on cutting-edge research under the guidance of graduate student mentors and Hopkins faculty members from the electrical and computer engineering, mechanical engineering, computer science, and biomedical engineering departments.
At the Carnegie Center for Surgical Innovation, Jeff Siewerdsen, the John C. Malone Professor in biomedical engineering, and his team are advancing imaging technologies that will make surgery more precise and improve patient safety.
Muyinatu “Bisi” Bell, an assistant professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering with appointments in the departments of Biomedical Engineering and Computer Science, has been selected to receive NIH’s Trailblazer Award.
Researchers from the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory (APL) in Laurel, Maryland, and collaborators at the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine have developed image analysis and machine learning tools to detect age-related macular degeneration (AMD).
WSE’s new Doctor of Engineering (DEng) program, launched this summer, is designed with the needs of working, mid-career engineering professionals in mind.
The Malone Center for Engineering in Healthcare is excited to welcome new affiliate faculty Philippe Burlina, principal scientist at John Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory
Malone Center researchers were recognized for their outstanding poster presentation at the 2018 Triological Society Annual Meeting held in conjunction with the Combined Otolaryngology Spring Meetings (COSM) in National Harbor, Maryland.
Siewerdsen’s research focuses on 3-D imaging and registration methods for diagnostic and image-guided interventions, including cone-beam CT, deformable registration, and data-intensive image analysis.
Malone faculty members, Gregory Hager and Muyinatu Bell are on interdisciplinary teams that have received 2018 Discovery Awards.
Prof. Siddqui’s funds will be used to create mathematical models to help predict learning, decision-making, and gaming for a variety of societal systems.
The Malone Center for Engineering in Healthcare is seeking a highly motivated research assistant to contribute to neuroscience and neural
There’s treasure in all those tweets and Google searches we send out into cyberspace each day, says Mark Dredze. He is leading high-tech tracking efforts that could yield important insights on everything from drug overdoses to suicide prevention.
Bell has been selected to be a part of the National Academy of Engineering’s US Frontiers of Engineering Symposium that will be taking place at Massachusettes Institute of Technology (MIT) this September.
Archana Venkataraman, John C. Malone Assistant Professor in electrical and computer engineering, and her lab are working on developing solutions to problems in clinical neuroscience using a variety of mathematical and engineering tools.
Each year, the World Economic Forum bestows this honor on the world’s most distinguished leaders who are under the age of 40.
MCEH has teamed up with StoCastic to offer a 2018 Summer Internship position to Hopkins undergraduate and master’s students. StoCastic is
John C. Malone Professor John Krakauer, director of the Center for the Study of Motor Learning and Brain Repair, will present “Brain Repair and Motor Recovery After Stroke: The Hard Question” in the Chevy Chase Bank Auditorium.
Tracy Marshall, Sr. Administrative Coordinator for Johns Hopkins Malone Center for Engineering in Healthcare was nominated for the 2018 Whiting School of Engineering’s Staff Recognition Awards.
CS’ Ayushi Sinha has been awarded the Provost’s Postdoctoral Fellowship.
Suchi Saria, assistant professor in the Department of Computer Science, was installed as a John C. Malone Assistant Professor in a ceremony held on Thursday, April 26.
We invite technology leaders from local companies of all sizes and JHU alumni affiliated companies to get to know
Using existing smartphone components—including the microphone, touch screen, and accelerometer—app gathers valuable diagnostic data in a non-clinical setting.
Jeff Craley, Shimona D’Souza, and Naresh Nandakumar prepared posters and shared their research at the 2018 IEEE International Symposium on Biomedical Imaging (ISBI).
Doctoral candidate Ayushi Sinha successfully defended her dissertation, “Deformable registration using shape statistics with applications in sinus surgery,” on Thursday, March 22 in Malone Hall.
The Laboratory for Computational Sensing and Robotics (LCSR) showcased its trailblazing robotics research and industrial partnerships at its annual Robotics Industry Day, held this year March 23 on the Homewood campus.
Casey Overby Taylor and researchers from Northwestern University have developed DocUBuild, a content management system for genomic knowledge.
JHU Robotics Industry Day Friday, March 23, 2018 8 – 3 pm, Hackerman Hall (opens in a new window) The
Siewerdsen, professor of biomedical engineering and director of the Carnegie Center for Surgical Innovation at Johns Hopkins University, explains how robots are transforming work in operating rooms at Johns Hopkins Hospital.
The Alfred P. Sloan Foundation awards 126 two-year fellowships each year to young researchers based on their potential to make substantial contributions to their fields and distinguished performance.
HopHacks Spring 2018 February 16 – 18 This biannual hackathon gathers students from around the country and the world to
Bell’s research, which aims to create a knowledge base of tissue-specific safety limits for light being delivered directly to the tissue without causing tissue damage, will be funded by the National Science Foundation’s Faculty Early Career Development Program (CAREER).
Sheikh Khalifa Stroke Institute, funded by gift from the United Arab Emirates, will bring together experts in neurology, rehabilitation, biomedical engineering, and patient safety to address a significant global health challenge.
Mark Dredze was recently featured in Baltimore Style Magazine for his research that examines social media data to understand public attitudes on gun violence.
Each year, TUM honors a group of select international top-level scientists and research alumni with the title of “TUM Ambassadors.”
The Malone Center for Engineering is seeking a student for a 12 week research internship. The student will work in a
Mark Dredze collaborated on an analysis of internet search activity relating to suicide after the Netflix debut last spring of 13 Reasons Why.
Malone Director was recently named a 2017 Fellow by The Association for Computing Machinery.
The prestigious distinction recognizes and honors academic inventors who have created or facilitated outstanding inventions that have made a significant difference to people and to society.
Malone Hall recently received a gold certification from the Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design program.
Hopkins researchers are working to improve scheduling processes for both health care professionals and patients.
Johns Hopkins welcomes experts for symposium exploring the impact of technology on health care delivery now and in the future.
The team has been awarded a five-year, $25 million cooperative agreement from National Center for Advancing Translational Science.
A series of professorships endowed by Whiting School alumnus John Malone empowers faculty like Russell Taylor to develop ideas and strengthen partnerships to solve the industry’s most pressing issues
Saria and Pronovost were featured for their work on TREWS, a tool that uses machine-learning methods to help doctors spot sepsis before it’s too late.
The 2017 symposium will be held on November 20, 2017, 8:30 a.m. – 5:30 p.m. in Chevy Chase Auditorium at Johns Hopkins Hospital.
The study explores how surgical data science will pave the way from artisanal to data-driven interventional healthcare, leading to significant improvements in quality and efficiency of care.
The book, titled “Broken Movement: The Neurobiology of Motor Recovery after Stroke,” will be published by MIT Press and is set to be released on November 3, 2017.
Computer scientist whose algorithms help detect life-threatening sepsis named to ’35 Innovators Under 35′ list.
The Malone Center Fellowship program provides support to outstanding faculty who will play an important role in advancing the Malone Center’s research and educational mission.
The Johns Hopkins Science of Learning Institute recently awarded an interdisciplinary team of Johns Hopkins researchers with a two-year grant for a project that will explore the potential of technology in surgical education.
Jing Xu, Mark Dredze, and Chien Ming-Huang are the newest additions to The Malone Center for Engineering in Healthcare.
Assistant Professor Suchi Saria was one of 21 women working in the area of artificial intelligence profiled by Forbes.
The Malone Center led a workshop on “Engineering for Surgical Education” for students taking part in Engineering Innovation, a hands-on summer program for high school students interested in engineering.
Katharine Henry, a PhD student in the Department of Computer Science, and Shannon Wongvibulsin, a MD/PhD student in Biomedical Engineering, have been selected as Student Scholars by the American Thoracic Society (ATS).
Suchi Saria and Carol Reiley were profiled by Forbes.com as leading women in the research field of artificial intelligence.
The award is given by the ASA to a person or team that does the most to enhance the teaching and learning of causal inference in statistics.
Johns Hopkins faculty, staff, students discuss their plans to participate in Saturday’s March for Science in Washington, D.C.
Archana Venkataraman, assistant professor in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, was installed as the John C. Malone Assistant Professor in a ceremony on Friday afternoon.
The American Institute for Medical and Biological Engineering will induct nine faculty members from three Johns Hopkins University Whiting School of Engineering departments into its College of Fellows during AIMBE’s 2017 Annual Event.
In a Q&A with Inverse Innovation, Suchi Saria discusses her research in using machine learning algorithms to tailor treatment and improve outcomes for clinical patients.
Jeremy Brown, a new faculty member in the Department of Mechanical Engineering, was installed as the John C. Malone Assistant Professor in a ceremony on Wednesday afternoon.
The games they will play have been specially designed to give neurologically impaired players a dynamic, immersive experience that helps stimulate brain recovery.
Improved technology and apps are allowing doctors and researchers to turn to smartphones to aid the diagnosis and treatment of illnesses.
Taylor will serve on a strategic planning panel on the “Role of NLM in Supporting the Public’s Health: Clinical Systems, Public Health Systems and Services, and Personal Health.”
The winter 2017 issue of Society of Women Engineers magazine (SWE) features the research of MCEH faculty members Muyinatu (Bisi) Bell
Congratulations to Kevin Olds, Omar Ahmad (MCEH faculty), John Krakauer (MCEH faculty) and Promit Roy for winning the BioMaryland Life Startup Award for their “Max & Halley” startup at the 2016 INNOVATION SHOWCASE!