Hopkins students are connecting their interests, opportunities, and available resources in ways that push traditional academic boundaries. Explore some of these unexpected connections by navigating this interactive web.
Click and drag anywhere on the screen to navigate our web. Scroll up and down to zoom in and out.
Press and drag anywhere on the screen to navigate our web. Pinch to zoom in and out.
Hover over the orange dot to view the possible connections between each interest.
Tap each item to view the possible connections between each interest.
Click on an orange dot to read more.
Tap on an orange dot to read more.
Moved by a spike in targeted violence and terrorism cases, students in a class from the Center for Leadership Education develop a marketing campaign to fight the spread of misinformation in society.
Peabody students and faculty partner with an autism advocacy organization to hold an interactive concert designed to appeal to people with neurological differences.
Driven by his passion for alternative energy, a Goldwater Scholarship recipient researches alloys that can be used to create cutting-edge devices for energy exploration and generation, aviation, and automotives.
Dismayed by the wastefulness of fast fashion, two students develop a biodegradable plastic for use in their line of environmentally sustainable jewelry, learning about product design and entrepreneurship along the way.
Behavioral biologists harness infrared technology and artificial intelligence to monitor and record spiders building their webs, leading to insights about arachnid brain systems.
Students in a new course from the Program in Islamic Studies use ethnography, first-person narratives, film, online resources, and community work to examine the aftermath of 9/11 twenty years later.
Inspired by his family’s immigration story, a political science student volunteers with the Archaeological Museum to create an art installation memorializing the lives of migrants who died crossing the Sonoran Desert.
An interdisciplinary team of students and faculty creates an open-use tool that displays real-time data on how other countries produce, store, transport, and use food—benefitting policymakers, business leaders, and statisticians across the world.
A student uses archival research, data analysis, and mapping techniques to understand the societal pressures that singer Billie Holiday faced when she lived in Baltimore as a young teen.
Taking inspiration from her cultural heritage and history, a civil engineering major writes and co-directs a play about women, love, and politics in the Oyo empire of West Africa.
With credits in three major films, a public health student is determined to use her platform and degree to increase access to food, housing, and education for everyone.
In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, a public health major launches a bakery from her kitchen to benefit Doctors Without Borders—learning a wealth of information about business management in the process.
Deeply committed to civic engagement, a junior introduces his classmates to a digital service that makes voting easy—resulting in 2,200 new voter registrations across the Hopkins community.
Harnessing their knowledge of business and design, students in the A. James Clark Scholars Program partner with a local school to devise ways to improve the playground.
An international studies major uses the proceeds from his hip-hop career to help rural communities in Nigeria access clean drinking water.
A transparent mask, designed and created by a team of Johns Hopkins students and alumni, gets FDA clearance and sells over 11 millions units worldwide, providing an immense benefit to patients who use lip reading and facial expressions to communicate.
A Hopkins engineering alum, motivated by disparities in access to fresh food, combines her academic interests and partners with the local school system to develop a program that teaches students to grow vegetables using computer-controlled tabletop greenhouses.
An interdisciplinary team of engineers study terradynamics and design a snake robot based on the climbing technique of the kingsnake to advance search-and-rescue technology.
A group of over 100 students, motivated by fashion as an important intersection of culture and history and art, partner with local businesses and leverage on-campus resources to launch Hopkins’ first fashion magazine.