Shinjini is using her unique expertise at the intersection of engineering and medicine to detect diseases currently imperceptible to humans. By making previously imperceptible patterns visible to humans using new technology, Shinjini’s inventions have enormous potential to transform medical diagnosis.
Prior to her clinical appointment at Johns Hopkins in radiology, she received her Ph.D. in artificial intelligence from Carnegie-Mellon University and M.D. at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine. She completed her post-doctoral fellowship at the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development at the NIH. She holds B.S. and M.S. degrees in electrical engineering from Stanford University. Shinjini has given over 40 talks and published papers in esteemed journals such as PNAS and Nature Medicine.
Her work has had both national and international impact. She was named one of Forbes 30 under 30 and MIT Technology Review 35 under 35. She has spoken at TEDx, World Business Dialogue, and the United Nations. Shinjini was also invited to contribute to digital health policies at the American Medical Association, National Institutes of Health, and the Observer Research Foundation in India and Africa.