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Zhu, Liang.

Biomedical engineering and design handbook - Catalog - UW-Madison Libraries

McGraw-Hill's AccessEngineering. Applied universal design. Biodynamics: a Lagrangian approach. Bioelectricity and its measurement. Bioheat transfer. Biomaterials to promote tissue regeneration. Biomechanics of human movement. Biomechanics of the musculoskeletal system. Biomedical composites. Biomedical signal analysis. Bone mechanics. Breast imaging systems: design challenges for engineers.

Cardiovascular biomaterials. Cardiovascular devices. Clinical engineering overview.

Computer-integrated surgery and medical robotics. Design of artificial arms and hands for prosthetic applications. Design of artificial limbs for lower extremity amputees. Design of controlled-release drug delivery systems. Design of magnetic resonance systems. Design of respiratory devices. Finite-element analysis. Home modification design. Instrumentation design for ultrasonic imaging.

Medical product design. Modeling and simulation of biomedical systems. Nuclear medicine imaging instrumentation. Orthopedic biomaterials. Overview of health care facilities planning. Physical and flow properties of blood. Principles of x-ray computed tomography.

Respiratory mechanics and gas exchange. Sterile medical device package development. Technology and disabilities. Technology planning for health care institutions. Vibration, mechanical shock, and impact.

The Biomedical Engineering Handbook: Four Volume Set

Biomedical systems analysis pt. The Handbook offers a breadth and depth of biomedical engineering coverage unmatched in any other reference. Get A Copy. Hardcover , pages. More Details Original Title. Other Editions 5. Friend Reviews. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia.

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Showing Rating details. All Languages. More filters. Sort order. Francisco rated it really liked it Aug 05, Visionary engineers and problem solvers, utilizing a breadth of scientific knowledge to address contemporary issues at the interface of engineering, medicine, and biology within a global, societal, and economic context. Leaders in biotechnology and medical industries both in the public and private sector capable of serving national and regional industries, hospitals, and government agencies.

Ethically and socially conscious professional biomedical engineers functioning well in multi-disciplinary teams, effective in communicating ideas and technical information. Independent learners who can master new knowledge and technologies, as well as, successfully engage in post-graduate studies and scientific research in engineering, medicine and biomedical sciences.

The different committees believed that in order to establish the SOs that can ensure the achievement of the PEOs, students should be engaged in the five interrelated dimensions. The ability to function within multi-disciplinary teams including physicians and medical practitioners dimensions: D2, D3 and D5.

Graduates must demonstrate an ability to make measurements on, and interpret data from, living systems, addressing the problems associated with the medical and biological interaction between living and non-living materials and systems dimensions: D1 and D3. During the process of establishing the SOs, the following were also taken into consideration: the national, regional and global needs; ABET criteria; university, faculty of engineering, and BME department strategic plans; the feedback from health and biomedical institutions, alumni and advisory board through meetings; and the comments of students through interviews and other contacts.

The solid square presents the strongest correlation between a PEO and an SOM; the half square indicates a moderate relationship between a PEO and an SOM; the lowest level of correlation is presented by an empty square. The list of medical outcomes indicates that the items address all the fundamental medical skills, abilities, and knowledge the BME graduate is expected to acquire by the time of graduation.

Course Overview

They are linked to SOsM. Examples of sub-outcomes are:. Outcome 2: to recognize the impact of biology, physiology and biotechnology in biomedical engineering and apply the concepts to solve problems. Outcome 3: to use the acquired knowledge to simulate real life situations, to recognize the interaction between living and non-living systems, to conduct experiments, and to use laboratory equipment, material and procedures in a safe manner. The ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science and engineering. The ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data.

The broad education necessary for understanding the impact of engineering solutions in a global and societal context. The ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practices. Examples of sub-outcomes related to two selected technical outcomes are presented below:. Outcome: To demonstrate that graduates have an ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems. Sub-outcomes: To build upon the learned theories to address new areas of Biomedical Engineering, develop appropriate strategies for identifying and solving engineering problems, make appropriate assumptions to enable reaching a practical solution as well as to assess the validity of the solution and how it is impacted by the assumptions.

Outcome: To demonstrate that graduates have an ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs. If students can demonstrate achievement of the medical and technical outcomes by the time of their graduation then the graduates are prepared to attain the stated Program Educational Objectives a few years after graduation. They are divided into direct and indirect tools as follows:. All surveys have been structured in a way consistent with the previously mentioned medical outcomes.

Their items have then been mapped to SOsM.