Latest research findings from the Institute for Basic Biomedical Sciences
Neuroeconomist Daeyeol Lee discusses his new book and the development of artificial intelligence, asking 'Will AI ever surpass human intelligence?'
In a recent study, researchers found that humans are turning i n v i s i b l e.
Reza Kalhor, an assistant professor in the Department of Biomedical Engineering, edits the genetic code to enable cells to record their own growth—a key to unlocking the origins of developmental abnormalities.
Students and trainees are starting an academic year for the history books, one with challenges galore but opportunities as well.
Johns Hopkins Medicine scientists report that the hook SARS-CoV-2 uses to latch onto and infect cells is up to 700 times more prevalent in the olfactory supporting cells lining the inside of the upper part of the nose.
Amid the current pandemic, some scientists are exploring how extracellular vesicles could be used to detect, treat or monitor the virus known as SARS-CoV-2 and its ensuing respiratory illness, COVID-19.
The Johns Hopkins Institute for Basic Biomedical Sciences hosted the 12th annual event aimed at encouraging science writers to explore some of the groundbreaking research happening on the university and medical campuses.
Learn more about this featured image from @JHM.Fundamentals.
The first in a series of short essays act as “signposts” to highlight historical research on prior responses to rapidly spreading disease among populations. Exploring the world’s previous experience with epidemics and pandemics, these posts aim to help a general audience learn how past responses offer enduring lessons for the future.
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