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Provides exposure to cutting-edge biomedical technologies in a number of different areas with a balance between biomedical engineering and biotechnology areas.
Pre-req: HSCI 2510 Physiological Chemistry I, or CHEM 1210 Chemistry I, or CHEM 1110 General Chemistry I, and PHYS 1030 General Physics I, and PHYS 1030L General Physics Lab I, or PHYS 1410 Physics I, or PHYS 1410L Physics I Lab.
This course provides undergraduate students in Biomedical Engineering the opportunity to expand their knowledge of Biomedical Engineering career opportunities and develop required skills. Content includes the development of professional skills (career opportunities, resume writing, etc) and an exploration of current research areas through presentations by faculty (and/or off-campus subject matter experts) and through literature review.
Introduces programming logic for engineers. Covers fundamentals of procedural programming with applications in Biomedical Engineering and embedded systems. Topics include variables, expressions and statements, console input/output, modularization and functions, arrays, pointers and strings algorithms, structures, and file input/output. Introduces working with Matlab. Laboratories include designing and programming engineering applications.
This course introduces fundamental of instrumentation for biological applications. In this course we will explore sources of signals, detection of these signals, signals to noise, and data processing. We will learn how to analyze circuits including energy storage elements, op-amps, and filters.
Pre-req: MATH.1320 Calculus II, and PHYS.1440 Physics II, and Co-req: BMEN.2205L.
This course is the laboratory section associate with Bioinstrumentation (BMEN.2200). The lab will learn how to build basic circuits to collect physiologically-relevant data and analyze the data using concepts from signal processing.
Co-req: BMEN.2200 Bioinstrumentation.
This course provides an introduction to human physiology using a quantitative, systems oriented approach. Systems examined include: musculoskeletal: cardiovascular; respiratory; renal; gastrointestinal; and endocrine. Mathematical models, MATLAB simulation and engineering analyses are used to describe system performance where applicable.
Pre-req: BMEN.2200 Bioinstrumentation, and Co-req: BMEN.3205L Quantitative Physiology Lab.
Experiments involving the modeling and measurement of human physiology systems. Use of computer simulations to provide mathematical descriptions of physiological behavior. Calibration and validation of models through hands-on experiments. Focus on quantitative measurement of neural, cardiovascular, respiratory, muscular, and endocrine system functions.
Pre-req: BMEN.3200 Quantitative Physiology.
The course provides an overview of musculoskeletal anatomy, the mechanical properties and structural behavior of biological tissues, and biodynamics. Specific course topics will include structure and function relationships in tissues and organs; application of stress and strain analysis to biological tissues; analysis of forces in human function and movement; energy and power in human activity; introduction to modeling viscoelasticity of tissues.
Pre-req: PHYS.1410 Physics I, and BMEN.1200 BME Applications Programming.
This is the first of a two course capstone sequence. It provides an integrative design experience in engineering. Students work in teams and apply their engineering problem solving skills on open-ended, real-world biomedical projects. This course has an emphasis on team work, communication, report writing, oral presentations, project definition and project planning.
Pre-Req: Senior Status.
This is the second of a two course capstone sequence. This course provides an integrative design experience in engineering. Students work in teams and apply their engineering problem solving skills on open-ended, real-world biomedical projects. This course has an emphasis on team work, communication, report writing, oral presentations, design, analysis, test and fabrication.
Pre-req: BMEN.4910 Biomedical Capstone I.
This course will provide an in-depth examination of a specific area of biomedical engineering. Specific topics will vary with the expertise of the instructor.
Junior Standing, or Permission of Instructor.
This course provides Biomedical Engineering students with the opportunity to pursue the study of a technical topic or project, individually under the supervision of a faculty member and, if desired, a responsible project engineering from industry. The course is to result in a term paper or technical report.