No data available that match "Biomedical Engineering"



*  Centre of Biomedical Engineering (CBME) | The University of Adelaide | Research
Biomedical engineering is a new emerging discipline where engineering principles and techniques are applied to medical and ... Biomedical Signal Processing for Clinical Applications and Physiology Research. Project Supervisor: Dr Mathias Baumert - ... Wearable Antennas for Biomedical Applications. Project Supervisor: A/Prof Christophe Fumeaux - School of EEE ... Cell Extracellular Matrix Interactions in Development of Tissue Engineered Cartilage.. Project Supervisors: A/Prof Asit K. Saha ...
http://adelaide.edu.au/cbme/research/
*  Centre of Biomedical Engineering (CBME) | The University of Adelaide |...
Biomedical engineering is a new emerging discipline where engineering principles and techniques are applied to medical and ... Research Fellow of Biomedical Engineering School of Aerospace, Mechanical and Manufacturing Engineering RMIT University, ... Graduate School of Engineering Hokkaido University, Japan Date and Time: Tuesday, the 23rd of Feb 2010 at 11.10 AM Venue: ... Department of Medical Engineering University of Applied Sciences Jena, Germany Date and Time: Wednesday, the 11th May 2011 at
http://adelaide.edu.au/cbme/activities/
*  Contact Information - Biomedical Engineering - Colorado State University
College of Engineering , College of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences. College of Natural Sciences , College of ... School of Biomedical Engineering. Colorado State University. Scott Bioengineering Building 1376 Campus Delivery. Fort Collins, ...
http://engr.colostate.edu/sbme/students/contact.html
*  FAQ - Charge - Biomedical Engineering - Colorado State University
College of Engineering , College of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences. College of Natural Sciences , College of ...
http://engr.colostate.edu/sbme/charge/faq.html
*  Current Students - Biomedical Engineering - Colorado State University
College of Engineering , College of Veterinary Medicine and Biomedical Sciences. College of Natural Sciences , College of ...
http://engr.colostate.edu/sbme/students/current-students.html
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*  Biomedical Engineering Guide - Biomedical http://bmecentral.com
*  Biomedical Engineering Supervisor III Job Listings, Job Search & Salary...
Associate's degree or higher in Electrical or Biomedical Engineering or related field OR equivalent military Biomedical ... 1-3 years of engineering experience OR 1 year of engineering experience + FE * Engineer III: 4 ... Supervises less experienced ... At least three years in a supervisory role with direct reports or leading multi-functional ... R&D Engineer, Engineer, CAD, ... The Process Engineering Supervisor will actively develop lithium process designs for new and ... Efficiently implement PLC
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*  Biomedical Engineer IV Job Listings, Job Search & Salary Information.
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*  Biomedical Engineering Jobs
Biomedical Engineering Jobs Information about job vacancies for the Biomedical Engineering profession. Biomedical Engineering ... and most General Biomedical Equipment.. Job Description: *Biomedical Engineer with Minimum 3 years experience in the Sales and ... Bio Medical Engineer Jobs in Dubai - UAE United Arab Emirates #fullpost{display:none;}. Big Sea Medical a Big Sea General ... If you are Biomedical Engineer and interest with the job vacancies above, and need more information about benefit salary
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No data available that match "Biomedical Engineering"



(1/441) Functional arteries grown in vitro.

A tissue engineering approach was developed to produce arbitrary lengths of vascular graft material from smooth muscle and endothelial cells that were derived from a biopsy of vascular tissue. Bovine vessels cultured under pulsatile conditions had rupture strengths greater than 2000 millimeters of mercury, suture retention strengths of up to 90 grams, and collagen contents of up to 50 percent. Cultured vessels also showed contractile responses to pharmacological agents and contained smooth muscle cells that displayed markers of differentiation such as calponin and myosin heavy chains. Tissue-engineered arteries were implanted in miniature swine, with patency documented up to 24 days by digital angiography.  (+info)

(2/441) Care and feeding of a staff for filmless radiology.

Texas Children's Hospital, a definitive care pediatric hospital located in the Texas Medical Center, has been constructing a large-scale picture archival and communications system (PACS) including ultrasound (US), computed tomography (CT), magnetic resonance (MR), and computed radiography (CR). Developing staffing adequate to meet the demands of filmless radiology operations has been a continuous challenge. Overall guidance for the PACS effort is provided by a hospital-level PACS Committee, a department-level PACS Steering Committee, and an Operations Committee. Operational Subcommittees have been formed to address service-specific implementation, such as the Emergency Center Operations Subcommittee. These committees include membership by those affected by the change, as well as those effecting the change. Initially, personnel resources for PACS were provided through additional duties of existing imaging service personnel. As the PACS effort became more complex, full-time positions were created, including a PACS Coordinator, a PACS Analyst, and a Digital Imaging Assistant. Each position requires a job description, qualifications, and personnel development plans that are difficult to anticipate in an evolving PACS implementation. These positions have been augmented by temporary full-time assignments, position reclassifications, and cross-training of other imaging personnel. Imaging personnel are assisted by other hospital personnel from Biomedical Engineering and Information Services. Ultimately, the PACS staff grows to include all those who must operate the PACS equipment in the normal course of their duties. The effectiveness of the PACS staff is limited by their level of their expertise. This report discusses our methods to obtain training from outside our institution and to develop, conduct, and document standardized in-house training. We describe some of the products of this work, including policies and procedures, clinical competency criteria, PACS inservice topics, and an informal PACS newsletter. As the PACS system software and hardware changes, and as our implementation grows, these products must to be revised and training must be repeated.  (+info)

(3/441) Reengineering the picture archiving and communication system (PACS) process for digital imaging networks PACS.

Prior to June 1997, military picture archiving and communications systems (PACS) were planned, procured, and installed with key decisions on the system, equipment, and even funding sources made through a research and development office called Medical Diagnostic Imaging Systems (MDIS). Beginning in June 1997, the Joint Imaging Technology Project Office (JITPO) initiated a collaborative and consultative process for planning and implementing PACS into military treatment facilities through a new Department of Defense (DoD) contract vehicle called digital imaging networks (DIN)-PACS. The JITPO reengineered this process incorporating multiple organizations and politics. The reengineered PACS process administered through the JITPO transformed the decision process and accountability from a single office to a consultative method that increased end-user knowledge, responsibility, and ownership in PACS. The JITPO continues to provide information and services that assist multiple groups and users in rendering PACS planning and implementation decisions. Local site project managers are involved from the outset and this end-user collaboration has made the sometimes difficult transition to PACS an easier and more acceptable process for all involved. Corporately, this process saved DoD sites millions by having PACS plans developed within the government and proposed to vendors second, and then having vendors respond specifically to those plans. The integrity and efficiency of the process have reduced the opportunity for implementing nonstandard systems while sharing resources and reducing wasted government dollars. This presentation will describe the chronology of changes, encountered obstacles, and lessons learned within the reengineering of the PACS process for DIN-PACS.  (+info)

(4/441) Tissue engineering of a bioartificial renal tubule assist device: in vitro transport and metabolic characteristics.

BACKGROUND: Current renal substitution therapy for acute or chronic renal failure with hemodialysis or hemofiltration is life sustaining, but continues to have unacceptably high morbidity and mortality rates. This therapy is not complete renal replacement therapy because it does not provide active transport nor metabolic and endocrinologic functions of the kidney, which are located predominantly in the tubular elements of the kidney. METHODS: To optimize renal substitution therapy, a bioartificial renal tubule assist device (RAD) was developed and tested in vitro for a variety of differentiated tubular functions. High-flux hollow-fiber hemofiltration cartridges with membrane surface areas of 97 cm2 or 0. 4 m2 were used as tubular scaffolds. Porcine renal proximal tubule cells were seeded into the intraluminal spaces of the hollow fibers, which were pretreated with a synthetic extracellular matrix protein. Attached cells were expanded in the cartridge as a bioreactor system to produce confluent monolayers containing up to 1.5 x 109 cells (3. 5 x 105 cells/cm2). Near confluency was achieved along the entire membrane surface, with recovery rates for perfused inulin exceeding 97 and 95% in the smaller and larger units, respectively, compared with less than 60% recovery in noncell units. RESULTS: A single-pass perfusion system was used to assess transport characteristics of the RADs. Vectorial fluid transport from intraluminal space to antiluminal space was demonstrated and was significantly increased with the addition of albumin to the antiluminal side and inhibited by the addition of ouabain, a specific inhibitor of Na+,K+-ATPase. Other transport activities were also observed in these devices and included active bicarbonate transport, which was decreased with acetazolamide, a carbonic anhydrase inhibitor, active glucose transport, which was suppressed with phlorizin, a specific inhibitor of the sodium-dependent glucose transporters, and para-aminohippurate (PAH) secretion, which was diminished with the anion transport inhibitor probenecid. A variety of differentiated metabolic functions was also demonstrated in the RAD. Intraluminal glutathione breakdown and its constituent amino acid uptake were suppressed with the irreversible inhibitor of gamma-glutamyl transpeptidase acivicin; ammonia production was present and incremented with declines in perfusion pH. Finally, endocrinological activity with conversion of 25-hydroxy(OH)-vitamin D3 to 1,25-(OH)2 vitD3 was demonstrated in the RAD. This conversion activity was up-regulated with parathyroid hormone and down-regulated with increasing inorganic phosphate levels, which are well-defined physiological regulators of this process in vivo. CONCLUSIONS: These results clearly demonstrate the successful tissue engineering of a bioartificial RAD that possesses critical differentiated transport, and improves metabolic and endocrinological functions of the kidney. This device, when placed in series with conventional hemofiltration therapy, may provide incremental renal replacement support and potentially may decrease the high morbidity and mortality rates observed in patients with renal failure.  (+info)

(5/441) Selective removal of alloreactive cells from haematopoietic stem cell grafts: graft engineering for GVHD prophylaxis.

One of the main goals in allogeneic bone marrow transplantation is the abrogation of graft-versus-host disease with the preservation of antileukaemia and antiviral activity. We have established a novel system for the selective removal of alloreactive lymphocytes from donor grafts while retaining an effective allogeneic response to third-party stimulator cells. Initial feasibility studies were done with unrelated HLA-mismatched pairs and then extended into the matched setting. Mononuclear cells from HLA-matched donors were cocultured with irradiated recipient cells prestimulated with cytokines (gamma-IFN and TNF-alpha) in a modified mixed lymphocyte culture (MLC). Alloreactive donor lymphocytes were identified by expression of CD69, an early activation marker and selectively removed by paramagnetic bead sorting. The remaining 'non-alloreactive' lymphocytes were tested in proliferative assays against the original matched recipient and to a third-party donor. A mean depletion of proliferative capacity to 11.5 +/- 9.9% of the original matched recipient response was achieved while the residual third-party response was largely preserved at 77.8 +/- 20.9% which should translate into improved immune reconstitution and preservation of antiviral activity. The non-alloreactive lymphocytes could also possess functional antileukaemia activity. Moreover, the alloreactive cells are easily recoverable in this selective T cell depletion strategy for cryopreservation and ready for immediate access as therapeutic donor lymphocyte infusions in cases of frank relapse post transplant.  (+info)

(6/441) Informatics at the National Institutes of Health: a call to action.

Biomedical informatics, imaging, and engineering are major forces driving the knowledge revolutions that are shaping the agendas for biomedical research and clinical medicine in the 21st century. These disciplines produce the tools and techniques to advance biomedical research, and continually feed new technologies and procedures into clinical medicine. To sustain this force, an increased investment is needed in the physics, biomedical science, engineering, mathematics, information science, and computer science undergirding biomedical informatics, engineering, and imaging. This investment should be made primarily through the National Institutes of Health (NIH). However, the NIH is not structured to support such disciplines as biomedical informatics, engineering, and imaging that cross boundaries between disease- and organ-oriented institutes. The solution to this dilemma is the creation of a new institute or center at the NIH devoted to biomedical imaging, engineering, and informatics. Bills are being introduced into the 106th Congress to authorize such an entity. The pathway is long and arduous, from the introduction of bills in the House and Senate to the realization of new opportunities for biomedical informatics, engineering, and imaging at the NIH. There are many opportunities for medical informaticians to contribute to this realization.  (+info)

(7/441) Cardiac muscle tissue engineering: toward an in vitro model for electrophysiological studies.

The objective of this study was to establish a three-dimensional (3-D) in vitro model system of cardiac muscle for electrophysiological studies. Primary neonatal rat ventricular cells containing lower or higher fractions of cardiac myocytes were cultured on polymeric scaffolds in bioreactors to form regular or enriched cardiac muscle constructs, respectively. After 1 wk, all constructs contained a peripheral tissue-like region (50-70 micrometer thick) in which differentiated cardiac myocytes were organized in multiple layers in a 3-D configuration. Indexes of cell size (protein/DNA) and metabolic activity (tetrazolium conversion/DNA) were similar for constructs and neonatal rat ventricles. Electrophysiological studies conducted using a linear array of extracellular electrodes showed that the peripheral region of constructs exhibited relatively homogeneous electrical properties and sustained macroscopically continuous impulse propagation on a centimeter-size scale. Electrophysiological properties of enriched constructs were superior to those of regular constructs but inferior to those of native ventricles. These results demonstrate that 3-D cardiac muscle constructs can be engineered with cardiac-specific structural and electrophysiological properties and used for in vitro impulse propagation studies.  (+info)

(8/441) Amphibian embryos as a model system for organ engineering: in vitro induction and rescue of the heart anlage.

Beating hearts can be induced under in vitro conditions when the dorsal blastopore lip (including the zone of Spemann organizer) is treated with Suramin. In contrast, untreated organizer forms dorsal mesodermal derivatives as notochord and somites. When those in vitro produced heart precursor tissues are transplanted ectopically in the posterior trunk area of early larvae, secondary beating heart structures will be formed. Furthermore, the replacement of the heart primordium of the host embryo by heart tissue induced under in vitro conditions will result in the rescue of the heart anlage. This model could be a valuable tool for the study of the multi-step molecular mechanisms of heart structure induction under in vitro conditions and vasculogenesis after transplantation into the host embryo.  (+info)


Rutgers University


  • Biomedical Engineering at Rutgers University was initially established in 1965 as a track within electrical engineering, offering M.S. degrees with a BME emphasis. (rutgers.edu)
  • The BME program educational objectives (PEO) are consistent with the mission of Rutgers University and with the overall mission of the School of Engineering as stated above. (rutgers.edu)
  • Adam Gormley is an Assistant Professor of Biomedical Engineering at Rutgers University and an expert in nanobiomaterials. (rutgers.edu)


Annals of Biomedical Engineering


  • Nuria Royo-Gascon, Michael Winniger, Bonnie Firestein, Jerry Scheinbeim, William Craelius, Piezoelectric Substrates Promote Neurite Growth in Rat Spinal Cord Neurons Annals of Biomedical Engineering, 2012. (rutgers.edu)


Professor


  • The Department of Biomedical Engineering at Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey invites applications for a tenured or tenure-track faculty appointment at a rank commensurate with the applicant's experience (i.e. at the assistant, associate, or full professor level). (rutgers.edu)
  • Professor Noshir Langrana was appointed to serve as a member of the Scientific and Technical Review Board on Biomedical and Behavioral Research Facilities for the National Center for Research Resources (NCRR) of the National Institute of Health. (rutgers.edu)
  • He obtained his PhD in Bioengineering from the University of Utah in the laboratory of Professor Hamid Ghandehari (2012), and a BS in Mechanical Engineering from Lehigh University (2006). (rutgers.edu)


biomechanics


  • Some of the more popular specializations include biomechanics, rehabilitation engineering, medical imaging, and clinical engineering. (bmecentral.com)
  • We are searching for energetic and visionary individuals in the broad area of advanced biomedical materials, biomechanics, rehabilitation engineering and rehabilitation devices. (rutgers.edu)


2002


  • Professors Bernard Coleman and Dimitris Metaxas will be inducted as fellows of the American Institute of Medical and Biological Engineers at its annual meeting March 1-3, 2002. (rutgers.edu)
  • Finally, he has published a book titled Models of Oculomotor Control (World Scientific, 2001), and co-edited three books titled Models of the Visual System (World Scientific, 2002), Biomedical Engineering Principles in Sports (Kluwer Academic/Plenum, 2004), and Biomedical Engineering Principles of the Bionic Man (World Scientific, 2010). (rutgers.edu)


graduate program


  • These prestigious programs allow students to complete a master's degree in one extra year while simultaneously integrating an undergraduate engineering experience with that of a graduate program. (rutgers.edu)
  • The department developed its graduate program in collaboration with RWJ/UMDNJ to provide a strong foundation in biomedical and clinical sciences along with rigorous engineering training. (rutgers.edu)
  • A complete application for the Biomedical Engineering Graduate Program consists of the electronic application, three letters of recommendation, the application fee ($70), official transcripts from previous academic institutions, a personal statement which addresses the reasons for the your interest in graduate study, GRE General test scores and TOEFL scores (if an international applicant). (rutgers.edu)


Chemical Engineering


  • Similar vacancies in this category like Biological Technician, Biology Laboratory, Business System Analyst, Chemical Blender, Chemical Compounder or Chemical Engineering are also popular. (neuvoo.co.uk)


Craelius


  • Gautam S. Natarajan, Michael Wininger, Nam H. Kim, William Craelius, Relating biceps EMG to elbow kinematics during self-paced arm flexions Medical Engineering & Physics 34:617-624, 2011. (rutgers.edu)
  • Yungher, D., M. Wininger, M. Baar, W. Craelius, and A. Threlkeld, Surface Muscle Pressure As A Measure Of Active And Passive Behavior Of Muscles During Gait Medical Engineering & Physics 33:464-471, 2011. (rutgers.edu)


clinical


  • My lab develops novel optical imaging systems for applications ranging from basic biomedical research studies to clinical patient care. (rutgers.edu)
  • They must be capable of defining a medical problem in engineering terms and find a solution that satisfies both engineering and clinical requirements. (excelengineeringclasses.com)
  • Major Bio-medical engineering applications include the development of biocompatible prostheses, various diagnostic and therapeutic medical devices ranging from clinical equipment to micro-implants, common imaging equipment such as MRIs and EEGs, regenerative tissue growth, pharmaceutical drugs and therapeutic biologicals. (excelengineeringclasses.com)
  • Clinical engineering is the branch of Bio-medical engineering dealing with the actual implementation of medical equipment and technologies in hospitals or other clinical settings. (excelengineeringclasses.com)
  • Major roles of clinical engineers include training and supervising Bio-medical equipment technicians, selecting technological products/services and logistically managing their implementation, working with governmental regulators on inspections/audits, and serving as technological consultants for other hospital staff. (excelengineeringclasses.com)


Optics


  • 2. R.M. Pasternack, B. Rabin, J-Y. Zheng and N.N. Boustany, "Quantifying subcellular dynamics in apoptotic cells with optical Gabor-like filtering", Biomedical Optics Express, 1 (2), 720-728 (2010). (rutgers.edu)
  • 3. R.M. Pasternack, J-Y. Zheng, N.N. Boustany, "Optical Scatter Changes at the Onset of Apoptosis Are Spatially Associated with Mitochondria", Journal of Biomedical Optics Letters. (rutgers.edu)
  • 4. J-Y. Zheng and N.N. Boustany, "Alterations in the characteristic size distributions of subcellular scatterers at the onset of apoptosis: effect of Bcl-xL and Bax/Bak", J. Biomedical Optics, 15 (4), 045002 (2010). (rutgers.edu)


Imaging


  • Associate's degree or higher in Electrical or Biomedical Engineering or related field OR equivalent military Biomedical education and 4 plus years of experience in Radiology Imaging Service prefe. (salary.com)


biotechnology


  • The Department is situated in a state-of-the-art 82,000 square foot facility dedicated to Biomedical Engineering research and teaching on the Busch Campus in Piscataway, NJ, which provides abundant opportunities for collaborative work across Rutgers, with the Robert Wood Johnson Medical School, the Cancer Institute of New Jersey, and numerous affiliated biomedical device, biotechnology, and pharmaceutical companies. (rutgers.edu)
  • and to establish themselves as practicing professionals in biomedical or biotechnology industries or engage themselves in advance study in biomedical engineering or a related field. (rutgers.edu)


Applicants


  • Applicants are expected to have a doctoral degree in bioengineering, biomedical engineering, or a closely related discipline. (rutgers.edu)


Cellular


  • In particular, the spatial regulation of cellular processes can be examined by engineering the chemical and physical environment to which the cell responds. (rutgers.edu)


Tissue Engineering


  • The research in our lab involves tissue engineering and regenerative medicine to repair or build de novo tissues for treating defects due to injury, disease, aging, or spaceflight. (rutgers.edu)
  • This equipment donation, valued at approximately $450,000 will be used to upgrade undergraduate and graduate teaching and research laboratories in cell and tissue engineering, and materials testing and evaluation. (rutgers.edu)
  • He earned a BSE in Bioengineering at the University of Pennsylvania where he conducted undergraduate research in tissue engineering and electrospinning of polymers. (rutgers.edu)
  • The cell and tissue engineering laboratory is thus suitable for mammalian tissue culture, cell function analysis, cell separation and protein expression evaluation. (rutgers.edu)
  • Tissue Engineering, Part A, 2014. (rutgers.edu)


biocompatible prostheses


  • Most of the biomedical engineering work is done in research and development, with the results producing medical devices for therapeutic purposes, implants, diagnostic equipment, medications, and biocompatible prostheses. (bmecentral.com)


discipline


  • Because there are many applications of biomedical engineering, there has started to be a number of specializations within the discipline. (bmecentral.com)
  • With the increase of interest in biomedical engineering, a large number of universities with engineering programs have begun to offer degrees in the discipline. (bmecentral.com)
  • In contrast with many other engineering fields, a person that chooses to study the biomedical discipline will be faced with extra years of schooling. (bmecentral.com)
  • Bio-medical Engineering is an promising and exciting discipline of engineering that has got incredible potential for research, development and employment. (excelengineeringclasses.com)


Department


  • Through Big Sea Medical Biomedical Engineering Service Division, Their highly skilled technical department is filled with their own employees who have the experience and capability of repairing all types of medical equipment. (blogspot.com)
  • The Department of Biomedical Engineering offers bachelors, masters, and doctoral degrees, in addition to focused programs and curricular options. (rutgers.edu)
  • Engineering students may elect to pursue a Double Major by fulfilling the major requirements as described for that department (refer to the Undergraduate catalog for details). (rutgers.edu)
  • In 1986, the Department of Biomedical Engineering was formerly chartered as an independent entity within the School of Engineering with granting rights for M.S. and Ph.D. degrees. (rutgers.edu)
  • The Department of Biomedical Engineering and the Center for Packaging Science and Engineering have just received a major donation from Johnson and Johnson - McNeil Pharmaceuticals of New Brunswick, New Jersey. (rutgers.edu)
  • The Department of Biomedical Engineering Industrial Advisory Board met on Dec at the Busch Campus. (rutgers.edu)
  • Dr. Jay Sy completed his Ph.D. in the joint Georgia Institute of Technology/Emory University Biomedical Engineering department under the direction of Michael Davis and Niren Murthy. (rutgers.edu)


formerly


  • Biomedical engineering was formerly included as a specialization of other engineering and medical disciplines, but experts have recently started listing the field as being separate from either of these areas of study. (bmecentral.com)


Supervisor


  • Biomedical Engineering Supervisor III Job Listings, Job Search & Salary Information. (salary.com)


microfluidic


  • These sophisticated micro-devices may also contain micro-engineered tissue units coupled to each other by complex microfluidic handling networks. (rutgers.edu)


doctoral degrees


  • There are over 800 graduate students enrolled in School of Engineering graduate programs receiving master's of science and master's of engineering degrees as well as doctoral degrees. (rutgers.edu)


scientists


  • You will work with snap40 electronics engineers, industrial designers and data scientists to collect precision physiological signals from the human body and contribute to the on going design and. (neuvoo.co.uk)
  • The article discusses the need for biomedical scientists and engineers to think about the translational impacts and implications of their ongoing research, especially now when federal research funding is at a low point. (rutgers.edu)


Applications


  • This laboratory integrates various engineering disciplines with biological and medical applications, creating a highly technical and thoroughly collaborative biomedical engineering environment. (rutgers.edu)
  • Current projects include studies of surface chemical effects on mechanical deformation, machining damage in ceramics, the properties of diseased dental tissues and bones, and the synthesis of ultra-long nanofibers for biomedical and electronic device applications. (rutgers.edu)
  • Biologics/Bio-pharmaceuticals (e.g., vaccines, stored blood product), genetic engineering, and various agricultural applications are some major classes of bio-technology. (excelengineeringclasses.com)


vacancies


  • Information about job vacancies for the Biomedical Engineering profession. (blogspot.com)
  • Neuvoo UK offers 277 biomedical engineer job vacancies in the UK. (neuvoo.co.uk)
  • neuvoo.co.uk indexes over 766367 vacancies in the United Kingdom, 5,523 of which are in scientific and 277 of which are biomedical engineer vacancies. (neuvoo.co.uk)


education


  • Because the field is newer, there are still some concerns over creating a set of standards for the education of a biomedical engineer and there may be a large difference between the focal points provided by different universities. (bmecentral.com)
  • Although a student that has completed all of their education can decide to become licensed as a professional engineer, this process is optional and not required by many employers. (bmecentral.com)
  • The mission of the BME undergraduate program is to provide students with a broad and flexible education in engineering and biological science as well as medically related subjects. (rutgers.edu)
  • Engage a diverse student body that exemplifies the core values of an engineering education for the purpose of improving and developing systems that solve complex problems and improve quality of life. (rutgers.edu)


biological


  • It combines the design and problem solving skills of engineering with medical and biological sciences to advance healthcare treatment, including diagnosis, monitoring, treatment and therapy. (excelengineeringclasses.com)
  • A Bio-medical engineer has to be a skilled in engineering sciences, biological sciences and medical sciences. (excelengineeringclasses.com)


Busch Campus


  • This laboratory is located in the Engineering Building on Rutgers University's Busch Campus. (rutgers.edu)


jobs


  • Popularity of biomedical engineering jobs? (bmecentral.com)
  • Having made biomedical research of the most and least popular jobs, we can conclude that some professions in the United States are considered to be promising, while the others,on the contrary,are on the verge of extinction. (bmecentral.com)
  • Sorry, we didn't find any jobs for Biomedical Engineer IV around Omaha, NE. (salary.com)
  • Currently, they are expanding their alliances at Horizon Medical Supplied, by opening a Pathway of chances to all those who wish to apply for a Biomedical Engeneering Jobs in their company. (blogspot.com)


apply


  • Rutgers School of Engineering students are eligible to apply for admission to a variety of accelerated Master's Programs. (rutgers.edu)
  • Apply as a Biomedical / Mechanical Engineer in Cambridge. (neuvoo.co.uk)
  • Apply as a Biomedical Engineer (Field Based) in England. (neuvoo.co.uk)
  • Apply online for Biomedical Engineering at Rutgers HERE . (rutgers.edu)


consists


  • Much of the work in Bio-medical engineering consists of research and development, across a wide group of subfields. (excelengineeringclasses.com)


Society


  • With more than $60 million in research expenditures in 2013 and 150 faculty members engaging in research-from the fundamental to the applied-on a broad range of topics that impact society, the nation, and the global community, the School of Engineering is a dynamic and academically supportive environment for pursuing graduate studies. (rutgers.edu)
  • During the 4th Dutch BME Conference (www.bme2013.nl), the Benelux Chapter of the IEEE EMBS (Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society) will award with 200 EUR the best paper published in 2012 in any of the IEEE Transactions sponsored by the IEEE EMBS. (bme2013.nl)
  • There will be 4 PhD awards for best oral and best poster presentation sponsored by KiVI-Niria and the Netherlands' Society for Biophysics and Biomedical Engineering. (bme2013.nl)


Mechanical


  • N.B.Kavukcuoglu, P.Patterson-Buckendahl & A.B.Mann, Effect of Osteocalcin Deficiency on the Nanomechanics and Chemistry of Mouse Bones , Journal of the Mechanical Behavior of Biomedical Materials, 2, 348-354 (2009). (rutgers.edu)


Systems


  • and Engineering teams * Review control schematics * Understanding of Relay Logic Relay logic, Frequency Drives, Photocells, Proximity switches, high and low voltage systems, 1 & 3 phase e. (salary.com)


undergraduate


  • These objectives were modified and ratified by the faculty on April 12, 2012.The University mission and aims of the School are printed in the Undergraduate Catalog for the School of Engineering, read by prospective students and entering freshmen. (rutgers.edu)


medical


  • The field of biomedical engineering is one of the most important and fastest growing sectors of medical development. (bmecentral.com)
  • Applying an engineering perspective to the medical world is a way of providing solutions to complex problems that have proven to be difficult. (bmecentral.com)
  • One of the major functions that a biomedical engineer serves is to create medical devices that can be used to either aid in diagnosing a condition or provide treatment to a patient that has a specific condition. (bmecentral.com)
  • Offer bio medical equipment engineering service solutions, including maintenance and repair of a range. (neuvoo.co.uk)
  • Bio-medical engineering (BME) is the application of engineering principles and techniques to the medical and biologyfield. (excelengineeringclasses.com)
  • Bio-medical Engineering is getting popular because of the rise in the growing complexity of medical technology around the humanity. (excelengineeringclasses.com)
  • These professionals are termed as bio-engineers or Bio-medical engineers. (excelengineeringclasses.com)


sectors


  • To make positive contributions in biomedical industries and/or other sectors. (rutgers.edu)


experience


  • This would role suit an experienced Biomedical Engineer with prior experience in servicing and. (neuvoo.co.uk)
  • Experience in biomedical is engineering is essential. (neuvoo.co.uk)
  • First Year Engineering Experience (FYEE) Conference Proc. (rutgers.edu)


industry


  • The vast majority of students will not only need to complete a Bachelor's degree, but will also need to complete a Masters or Doctoral program before they enter a career in the biomedical engineering industry. (bmecentral.com)
  • BME includes over 75 faculty from Rutgers science and engineering, Robert Wood Johnson, other academic institutions in the area as well as local industry contacts. (rutgers.edu)
  • Are you a Biomedical Engineer looking to join a leading company that can provide industry leading. (neuvoo.co.uk)


field


  • This field seeks to close the gap between engineering and medicine to improve life quality. (excelengineeringclasses.com)


excellence


  • 2013-2014 Engineering Governing Council Biomedical Engineering UndergraduateTeaching Excellence Award. (rutgers.edu)


Cell


  • Cell Extracellular Matrix Interactions in Development of Tissue Engineered Cartilage. (edu.au)
  • Therapeutics will also significantly benefit from microsystems tools, including the ability to isolate specific cell subpopulations, which can be expanded, genetically modified, or engineered into specialized tissues for transplantation back to the same patient. (rutgers.edu)


materials


  • Journal of Biomedical Materials Research Part A 98(1):53-62. (rutgers.edu)
  • A.B.Mann, R.R.Naik, H.C.DeLong & K.H.Sandhage, Biomimetic and Bio-enabled Materials Science and Engineering: Introduction , Journal of Materials Research, 23, 3137-3139 (2008). (rutgers.edu)


major


  • Students receive an engineering degree with a second major denoted on the transcript. (rutgers.edu)


Research Facilities


  • The Biomedical Engineering Building has research facilities located on the second and third floors. (rutgers.edu)


scientific


  • The biomedical engineer is a profession in the Scientific category. (neuvoo.co.uk)


technical


  • Rise Technical Recruitment Ltd in Stanmore wants to hire a Biomedical Engineer. (neuvoo.co.uk)


available


  • There are currently three combined programs available with a B.S. in Engineering. (rutgers.edu)


School of Engineering


  • The School of Engineering Mission Statement was revised and ratified by the faculty on October 7, 2011. (rutgers.edu)


search


  • Biomedical Engineer IV Job Listings, Job Search & Salary Information. (salary.com)


what's that job field called where you engineer and develop electronic limbs for people?


  • I'm trying to pick a career for myself. I need your help. I don't think it's biomedical engineering, that's too deep in genetics I believe. It has more to do with physiology and neurological field. What are those people called that develop those limbs?
  • Prosthetics engineer or something along those lines.


Is it possible that engineers will find cures for diseases more than biology?


  • At first I was biology major but I am changing to biomedical engineering because I feel that engineering teaches one to to apply more stuff. I also realized that things like prosthetics, fake heart, and other stuff are all designed by biomed and mechanical engineers. It also seems that nuclear engineering may be the key in destroying cancer cells since it deals with radiation.
  • You may be right there is so much technology now, more than they can figure uses for.


what are some diseases that current technology cannot help?


  • i need to patent something for a biomedical engineering course.. so i wanna start getting some ideas!
  • Did you kno theres 54 types of cancer ... isnt that interesting


Which of these electives will most impress a physician assistant graduate program?


  • Materials Chemistry Comparative Anatomy Embryology Genome Evolution Immunology Microbes & Immunity Foundations of Biomedical Engineering Perspectives in Health Care Cellular and Molecular Neuroscience After my major courses and the PA prerequisites, I have room for somewhere between 3 and 6 electives. These seem to be the most relevant to health professions. But which ones are most likely to impress the PA program?
  • Based solely on what would be useful if you are accepted. I suggest taking Immunology, Microbes and immunity, and neuroscience. As for impressing programs...Health care experience will do more to help you out. for more information check out aapa.org and www.physicianassistantforum.com


I want to get a liccnse for a medical imaging center(x-ray, ultrasound, ----) or a medical lab, how can I appl?


  • I am a biomedical engineer student, and also I already have a degree in chemistry and pharmaceutical. How can I apply for a medical imaging center or medical lab license(to open up a center in Richmond Hill, Ontario, Canada) or How can I buy an existing license? Where can I look for the name of the people who are selling their licenses?
  • You would need to take coursework and be certified in your province. Surely, you are not suggesting something illegal.


What profession do I have to be or study to help find a cure for cancer?


  • I know sounds a little bit extreme but I really want to find a cure for at least some type of illness..or maybe contribute in some research of it. My friend said I have to be a biomedical engineer....?
  • There already IS a cure for cancer and about 99% of all dis-eases out there! You don't have to look any further than nature. Become a master herbalist and study true naturopathy. That's where the answer is.... not in medicine!


According to this CBS clip bio engineering is creating workable body parts?


  • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LE2um9rOVlQ&feature=channel Will they be able to create a large/thick penis that works. I'm willing to have my six incher lopped off and attach a thick nine incher. If I decide to take biomedical engineering as a major in college and work in the field do you think I will be given first priority?
  • You can have a penis of any size you want right now. You can give it to anyone who agrees right now. What are you waiting for? There was never better satisfaction from "large organs before" and there won't be in the future. Man's preoccupation with penis size will not change. http://healthmad.com/women/sex-hormones-vibrators-and-more/


Whats it like for a single guy to raise an adopted kid or two?


  • I'm a 20 year old heterosexual guy in the AirForce and when I get out ill be 24 and probably have a degree in biomedical engineering. I was thinking of adopting at around 27. The reason why I want to adopt is I don't see myself getting married because so many of my friends and family have gotten divorced and screwed over. I want to adopt preferably 2 boys between the ages 10 and 12.
  • Adoption agencies are always looking for someone to adopt multiples so I'm sure they'd have two brothers in the system. In my state one of the fastest ways to adopt is via fostering. The parents have already signed over their rights, they place the kid/s with the foster home while the final paperwork goes before the court. This gives you bonding time then the adoption is done in less than a year and as quick as 7 or 8 months. In order to be a foster parent there are some hoops to jump through. There's hardly a kid that is that age that doesn't have to be in counseling or could be delayed in school etc but tutors can help that. Good luck.