- About Us
- Career Center
- Nano-Social Network
- Nano Consulting
- My Account
To help engineering professionals and organizations benefit from the surge in nanotechnology R&D, Johns Hopkins' Engineering and Applied Science Programs for Professionals (EPP) offers a Nanotechnology Option within its Master of Materials Science and Engineering program.
Students in the Nanotechnology Option learn how to deal with structures at the level of a single atom. They also learn how to safely exploit and control the novel behaviors that nano-scaled materials exhibit—extraordinary and complex mechanical, optical, magnetic, and chemical properties that are at the heart of many technological advances.
Weekday evening classes
EPP Nanotechnology Option classes are held weekday evenings and Saturdays to accommodate working professionals' schedules. Faculty are drawn from the Johns Hopkins' Whiting School of Engineering, scientists at the University's Applied Physics Laboratory, and industry specialists. Please see the flyer (PDF) for more information on admission requirements, course requirements, concentrations, and to learn
how EPP can help you become a competitor in the nanotechnology era.
About Institute for NanoBioTechnology
The Institute for NanoBioTechnology at Johns Hopkins University will revolutionize health care by bringing together internationally renowned expertise in medicine, engineering, the sciences, and public health to create new knowledge and groundbreaking technologies.
INBT programs in research, education, outreach, and technology transfer are designed to foster the next wave of nanobiotechnology innovation.
Approximately 140 faculty are affiliated with INBT and are also members of the following Johns Hopkins institutions: Krieger School of Arts and Sciences, Whiting School of Engineering, School of Medicine, Bloomberg School of Public Health, and Applied Physics Laboratory.
Research at INBT is concentrated in three core areas:
* Diagnostics & Therapeutics
Research at INBT focused in this area includes biosensors, drug and gene therapy, DNA nanoparticles, functional tissue engineering, diagnostic imaging, and protein engineering.
* Health and the Environment
Research at INBT includes nano-toxicological studies, public health and environmental effects of nanotechnology, and environmental remediation using nanotechnology.
* Cellular & Molecular Dynamics
Research at INBT focused in this area includes cell signaling and interactions, molecular imaging, protein folding, and real-time visualization inside cells.
For more information, please click here
Copyright © Institute for NanoBioTechnologyIf you have a comment, please Contact us.
Issuers of news releases, not 7th Wave, Inc. or Nanotechnology Now, are solely responsible for the accuracy of the content.
|Related News Press|
UTSA study describes new minimally invasive device to treat cancer and other illnesses: Medicine diffusion capsule could locally treat multiple ailments and diseases over several weeks December 3rd, 2016
Novel Electrode Structure Provides New Promise for Lithium-Sulfur Batteries December 3rd, 2016
IEDM: Leti CEO Marie Semeria to Give Opening-day Keynote on Impact of ‘Hyperconnectivity’ and IoT: Speech to Portray Key Role Nonprofit Research and Technology Organizations Play in Making Technology More Efficient and Ensuring Safety and Security November 29th, 2016
Cutting-edge nanotechnologies are breaking into industries November 18th, 2016