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INBT science, engineering film fest features student works

Johns Hopkins Institute for NanoBioTechnology hosts its annual Science and Engineering Film fest on Wednesday, July 20 at 11 a.m. to noon in the … [Read More...]

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Affiliates receive state stem cell research awards

Several researchers associated with Johns Hopkins Institute for NanoBioTechnology have received grants from the Maryland Stem Cell fund. In the … [Read More...]

The Johns Hopkins University

INBT summer seminars begin June 7 with Rong Li

As a service to the university community, Johns Hopkins Institute for NanoBioTechnology offers seminars with guest speakers on topics relevant to … [Read More...]

COVER IMAGE CAPTION: Hung et al. describe two cooperating signaling modules by which cells sense and traverse confined spaces. Signaling output is optimized through complex feedback loops ultimately leading to efficient cell motility. Artist Jun Cen ( cenjun.com ) depicts a small diver exploring confined migration, which is symbolized by the large size and tangled arms of the octopus trying to squeeze into the cave.

Cancer cells use two pathways to sense and move in tight quarters

Like a bicycle messenger weaving through busy city streets, cancer cells are skilled at maneuvering through microenvironments. Researchers know they … [Read More...]

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The subtle allure of materials science and engineering

You know what’s funny? If you were to have asked me during my senior year of high school what Materials Science and Engineering (MSE) was, I … [Read More...]

David  Bychkov of the Searson Lab (French/INBT)

Happy 10th Anniversary INBT

Happy 10th Anniversary INBT! Johns Hopkins Institute for NanoBioTechnology was established on May 16, 2006 with funding from the National Institutes … [Read More...]

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Active Matter Physics: combining physics with living things

The world of physics covers a wide range of length scale: from nanometer scale atoms all the way up to stars and galaxies. When speaking of physics, … [Read More...]

Charles M. Lieber from Asianscientist.com

Remsen Lecture focuses on nanoelectronics for brain science

Charles M. Lieber of Harvard University will present the 71st Remsen Lecture, Thursday, May 12 at 6 p.m. in 101 Remsen Hall. He will deliver the talk … [Read More...]

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