Biomedical engineering students take the traditional fundamental core courses in chemistry, mathematics, physics and humanities and by the end of the Sophomore year select an area of biomedical engineering on which to concentrate.
- Biomaterials, Tissue engineering: including stem cell research and implantable materials.
- Bioinstrumentation: including biomedical signal processing, biomedical computer hardware design, BioMEMS and medical imaging processing.
- Biomechanics: biomechanics of living tissue, physiological mechanics of fluids, kinematics.
Developing new methods of diagnosing and treating medical and surgical problems. Working with engineers, scientists, physicians and surgeons in industry and medical centers.
- Organ Function
- Motion Analysis
- Image Processing
Where is it?
- RUTGERS UNIVERSITY: NEW JERSEY MEDICAL SCHOOL
- Kessler Foundation
- VA Medical Center
- Saint Barnabas Medical Center
Where can I learn about Biomedical Engineering?
- Introduction to Biomedical Engineering – BME 101
- Fundamentals of Engineering Design – FED 101
- Electrical Foundations of Biomedical Engineering – BME 301
- Mechanical Foundations of Biomedical Engineering – BME 302
- Biological/Chemical Foundations of Biomedical Engineering – BME 303
- Biomedical Computing – BME 310
- Biomaterials - BME 420
- Biomedical Instrumentation – BME 489
- Engineering Physiology – BME 381/382
- BioMEMS – BME 479
- Biofluid Fluid Flow and Transport – BME 427
- Biomedical Electronics – BME 372
- Human Factors Engineering – IE 355
- Optical Science and Engineering - OPSE 301
- Capstone Design – BME 495/496