Biomedical Engineering: Lecture Series

[heading style=”2″] BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING: LECTURE SERIES [/heading]

The course covers basic concepts of biomedical engineering and their connection with the spectrum of human activity. It serves as an introduction to the fundamental science and engineering on which biomedical engineering is based. Case studies of drugs and medical products illustrate the product development-product testing cycle, patent protection, and FDA approval. It is designed for science and non-science majors.

 

Lecture 1:            What Is Biomedical Engineering? – I

Lecture 2:            What Is Biomedical Engineering? – II

Lecture 3:            Genetic Engineering – I

Lecture 4:            Genetic Engineering – II

Lecture 5:            Cell Culture Engineering – I

Lecture 6:            Cell Culture Engineering – II

Lecture 7:            Cell Communication and Immunology – I

Lecture 8:            Cell Communication and Immunology – II

Lecture 9:            Biomolecular Engineering: Engineering of Immunity – I

Lecture 10:          Biomolecular Engineering: Engineering of Immunity – II

Lecture 11:          Biomolecular Engineering: General Concepts – I

Lecture 12:          Biomolecular Engineering: General Concepts – II

Lecture 13:          Cardiovascular Physiology – I

Lecture 14:          Cardiovascular Physiology – II

Lecture 15:          Cardiovascular Physiology – III

Lecture 16:          Renal Physiology – I

Lecture 17:          Renal Physiology – II

Lecture 18:          Biomechanics and Orthopedics – I

Lecture 19:          Biomechanics and Orthopedics – II

Lecture 20:          Bioimaging – I

Lecture 21:          Bioimaging – II

Lecture 22:          Tissue Engineering – I

Lecture 23:          Tissue Engineering – II

Lecture 24:          Biomedical Engineers and Cancer

Lecture 25:          Biomedical Engineers and Artificial Organs

 

‘Frontiers of Biomedical Engineering’ is a  course is taught by Prof. W. Mark Saltzman (Yale University) and has been made available, courtesy Open Yale Courses under the Creative Commons License.

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