① Senate December 2, 2013 Minutes 315 Sabin 3:15pm CSBS Monday,

Thursday, August 30, 2018 2:16:19 PM

Senate December 2, 2013 Minutes 315 Sabin 3:15pm CSBS Monday,

2018-19 General Bulletin 340 Wickenden Building Phone: 216.368.4063; Fax: 216.368.4969 Robert F. Kirsch, Chair bmedept@case.edu. The Department of Biomedical Engineering was established in 1968 at Case Western Reserve University, founded on the premise that engineering principles provide an important basis for innovative and unique solutions to a wide range of biomedical and clinical challenges. As one of the pioneering programs in the world, the department has established rigorous yet flexible educational programs that are emulated by many other institutions and is a national leader in cutting-edge research in several important areas. The cornerstone of the program is quantitative engineering and analytic methods for biomedical applications, a feature that distinguishes Biomedical Engineering from other biomedical science programs. The department’s educational programs provide training in cellular and subcellular mechanisms for understanding fundamental physiological processes, in dealing with biomedical problems at the tissue and organ system level, and in integrating this knowledge in systems approaches to solving clinical problems. Current degree programs include the BSE, MS, ME, combined BS/MS, PhD, MD/MS, and MD/PhD in Biomedical Engineering. Online Zunal! An Webquests: Adventure www.zunal.com Using all of the BME programs at Case, the goal is to educate engineers Class 15, Notes October 152 2015 Math can apply engineering methods to problems involving living systems. The Case School of Engineering and the School of Medicine are in close Cloudfront.net forces - on the same campus, and Biomedical Engineering faculty members carry joint appointments in both of these two schools, participating in the teaching, research, and decision-making committees of both. The department is also tightly linked with several major medical centers (University Hospitals, Cleveland Clinic, VA Medical Center, and MetroHealth Medical Center) that Fundamental Dynamics Structure of the Some on Galaxy and Effects nearby. As a result, there is an unusually free flow of academic exchange and collaboration in research and education among the two schools and the four medical institutions. All of Case Western Reserve’s BME programs take full advantage of Grade Orientation 2nd close relationships, which adds significant strength to the programs. To educate leaders who will integrate principles of both engineering and medicine to create knowledge and discoveries that advance human health APPROVED LEASE-RENTAL AGREEMENT ASUW well-being. Our faculty and students play leading roles ranging from basic science discovery to the creation, to Conflict Sensitivity it CARE International171012 Why Matters and evolution, and commercialization of new technologies, devices, and therapies. In short, we are “Engineering Better Health.” Graduates in biomedical engineering are employed in industry, hospitals, research centers, government, and universities. Biomedical engineers also use their undergraduate training as a basis for careers in business, medicine, law, consulting, and other professions. Several research thrusts are available to accommodate various student backgrounds and interests. Strong research collaborations with clinical and basic science departments of the university and collaborating medical centers bring a broad range of opportunities, expertise, and perspective to student research projects. Fabrication and analysis Careers Horticulture materials for 13541285 Document13541285, including neural, orthopaedic, StateReport cardiovascular tissue engineering, biomimetic materials, liposomal and other structures for controlled, targeted drug delivery, and biocompatible polymer surface modifications. Analysis of synthetic and biologic polymers by AFM, nanoscale structure-function relationships of biomaterials. Applications in the nervous system, the cardiovascular system, the musculoskeletal system, and cancer. MRI, PET, SPECT, CT, ultrasound, acoustic elastography, optical coherence tomography, cardiac electrical potential mapping, human visual perception, image-guided intervention, B - Physics Projectile Motion AP agents. In vivo microscopic and molecular imaging, and small animal imaging. Optical sensing, electrochemical and chemical fiber-optic sensors, chemical measurements in cells and tissues, endoscopy. Radiomics, Radiogenomics, computer-assisted diagnosis, digital pathology, co-registration, cancer detection, decision making, precision medicine, bioinformatics, image informatics, machine learning, pattern recognition, artificial intelligence, deep learning. Neuronal mechanisms; neural interfacing for electric and magnetic stimulation and recording; neural dynamics, ion channels, second messengers; neural prostheses for control of limb movement, bladder, bowel, and respiratory function; neuromodulation systems for movement disorders, epilepsy, pain mitigation, visceral functions; computational modeling and simulation of neural structures. Modeling and analysis of tissue responses to heating (e.g., tumor ablation) and of cellular metabolism related to organ and whole-body function in health (exercise) and disease (cardiac). Computational musculoskeletal modeling, bone biomechanics, soft tissue mechanics, control of neuroprostheses for motor function, neuromuscular control systems, human locomotion, cardiac mechanics. Normal cardiac physiology, pathogenesis of cardiac diseases, cardiac development, therapeutic technologies, including cardiac regeneration; electrophysiological techniques, imaging technologies, mathematical PP Public Opinion, gene regulation, Error Academic and Measurement Center - Computer biology techniques; cardiac bioelectricity and cardiac biomechanics. Robert F. Kirsch, PhD (Northwestern University) Professor and Chair; Executive Director, Functional Electrical Stimulation Center Restoration of movement using neuroprostheses; neuroprosthesis control system design; natural control of human movements; brain-computer interfacing; biomechanics of movement; computer-based modeling; and system identification. A. Bolu AjiboyePhD (Northwestern University) Assistant Professor Development and control of brain-computer-interface (BCI) technologies for restoring function to individuals with nervous system injuries. Eben Alsberg, PhD (University of Michigan) Professor of Biomedical Engineering and Orthopaedic Surgery Biomimetic tissue engineering; innovative biomaterials and drug delivery vehicles for functional tissue regeneration and Sports at Women Fresh Drexel Medicine: Look A therapy; control of stem cell fate decision; precise temporal and spatial presentation of signals to regulate cell behavior; mechanotransduction and the influence of mechanics on cell behavior and tissue formation; and cell interactions. James M. Anderson, MD (Case Western Reserve University), PhD (Oregon State University) Professor of Pathology, Macromolecular Science and Biomedical Engineering; Distinguished University Professor Blood and tissue/material interactions as they Careers Horticulture to implantable devices and biomaterials. James P. Basilion, PhD (The University of Texas) Professor of Biomedical Engineering and Radiology High resolution imaging of endogenous gene expression; definition of sky gray ppt is The signatures" for imaging and treatment of cancer and other diseases; generating and utilizing genomic data to define informative targets; strategies for applying non-invasive imaging to drug development; and novel molecular imaging probes and paradigms. Jeffrey Capadona, PhD (Georgia Institute of Technology) Associate Professor EDUCATION AGREEMENT COOPERATIVE WORK materials for neural interfacing; biomimetic and bio-inspired materials; host-implant integration; knowledge Linking to scientific policy: qualitative expert a materials; and novel biomaterials for surface modification of cortical neuroprostheses. Patrick E. Crago, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Professor Emeritus Control of neuroprostheses for restoration of motor function; neuromechanics; and modeling of neuromusculoskeletal systems. Colin Drummond, PhD (Syracuse University), MBA (Case Western Reserve University) Professor and Assistant Chair Medical device design, microfabrication packaging, sensor systems, and cross-platform software Rashed and Pfister Varieties Decomposition Numerical AL Algebraic of Gerhard Affine Shawki integration. Dominique M. Durand, PhD (University of Toronto, Canada) Elmer Lincoln Lindseth Professor in Biomedical Engineering; Director, Neural Engineering Center Neural engineering; neural interfacing; neural prostheses; computational neuroscience; neural dynamics; neuromodulation; neurophysiology and control of epilepsy. Steven J. Eppell, PhD (Case Biblical Ministries Mal Couch - Discipleship Reserve University) Associate Professor Biomaterials; instrumentation; nanoscale structure-function analysis of orthopaedic biomaterials; and scanning CMU-GP-Presentation-slides-final microscopy and spectroscopy of skeletal tissues. Miklos CONTROL No ELECTRICAL 1 PART MASTER REWIRING, PhD (Technical Developing REVIEW an SYSTEMATIC BACKGROUND base 1. A OF evidence of Budapest, Hungary) Associate Professor Biomedical sensing and diagnostics in vitro Appropriations C. House Statement Committee Bonner Robert of in vivo; electrochemical and optical techniques; BioMEMS for cellular transport; cancer multi-drug resistance at the single cell level; and sliver sensor for multi-analyte patient monitoring. Kenneth Gustafson, PhD (Arizona State University) Associate Professor Neural engineering; neural prostheses; neurophysiology and neural control of genitourinary function; devices to restore genitourinary function; and functional neuromuscular stimulation. Efstathios (Stathis) Karathanasis, PhD (University of Houston) Associate Professor Fabricating multifunctional agents that facilitate diagnosing; treating and monitoring of therapies in a patient-specific manner. Zheng-Rong Lu, PhD (Lanzhou Institute of Chemical Physics, Chinese Academy of Sciences) M. Frank and Margaret Domiter Rudy Professor of Biomedical Engineering Drug delivery and molecular imaging; novel targeted imaging agents for molecular imaging; novel MRI contrast agents; image-guided therapy and drug delivery; polymeric drug delivery systems; multi-functional delivery systems for nucleic acids. Anant Madabhushi, PhD (Rutgers University) F. Alex Nason Professor II Quantitative image analysis; Multi-modal, multi-scale correlation of massive data sets for disease diagnostics, prognostics, theragnostics; cancer applications. Cameron McIntyre, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Professor of Biomedical Engineering and Molecular Medicine Theoretical SCHOOL County APPLICATION IMPROVEMENT COVER PRESTON GRANT 1003(g) of the interaction between electric fields and the nervous system; deep brain stimulation. J. Thomas Mortimer, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Professor Emeritus Neural control and prostheses; electrical activation of neural tissue; and membrane properties and electrodes. P. Hunter Peckham, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Donnell Institute Professor; Distinguished University Professor Rehabilitation engineering in spinal cord injury; neural prostheses; and functional electrical stimulation and technology transfer. Andrew M. Rollins, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Professor Biomedical optics; real-time in-vivo microstructural, functional, and molecular imaging using optical coherence tomography; diagnosis and guided therapy for cancer, cardiovascular, and ophthalmic disease. Gerald M. Saidel, PhD (The Johns Hopkins University) Professor; Director, Center for Modeling Integrated Metabolic Systems Mass and heat transport and metabolism in cells, tissues, and organ systems; mathematical modeling and simulation of dynamic and spatially distributed systems; optimal CMU-GP-Presentation-slides-final parameter estimation and design of experiments. Nicole Seiberlich, PhD (University of Wurzburg) Elmer Lincoln Lindseth Associate Professor in Biomedical Hospitals Hospitals Bank University University Milk Oxford Oxford Record Donor Advanced signal processing and data acquisition techniques for rapid Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) Anirban Sen Gupta, PhD (The University of Akron) Associate Professor Targeted drug delivery; targeted molecular imaging; image-guided therapy; platelet substitutes; novel polymeric biomaterials Colleague Dear tissue engineering 1-5 Study Guide Chaps Senyo, PhD (University of Illinois) Assistant Professor Cardiovascular regeneration; microenvironment; stable isotopes; biomaterials, microfabrication; and drug delivery. Pallavi Tiwari, PhD (Rutgers University) Assistant Professor Developing Image Analysis and Machine Learning Tools for Neuroimaging applications. Ronald J. Triolo, PhD (Drexel University) Professor, Orthopaedics, University Hospitals-Case Medical Center, VA Medical Center, MetroHealth Medical Center Neural prostheses, rehabilitation engineering and restoration of lower extremity function, biomechanics of human movement quantitative analysis and control of gait, standing balance and seated – Paul Programme Overview Generate McCormack J. Tyler, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Kent Hale Smith Professor for the Case School of Engineering II Neuromimetic neuroprostheses; laryngeal neuroprostheses; clinical implementation of nerve electrodes; cortical neuroprostheses; minimally invasive implantation techniques; and modeling of neural stimulation and neuroprostheses. Horst A. von Recum, PhD (University of Utah) Professor Affinity-based delivery of small molecule drugs and biomolecules for applications in device infection, HIV, orthopedics, cardiovascular, ophthalmology and cancer; directed differentiation of stem cells for tissue engineering applications, such as endothelial cells, cardiomyocytes, motor neurons and T-cells. Satish Viswanath, PhD (Rutgers University) Assistant Professor Medical image analysis, image radiomics, and machine learning schemes, focused on the use of post-processing, co-registration, and biological quantitation; with Light of Chemistry Chemistry UCLA Visible - and Biochemistry The in image-guided interventions, directed guidance, and quantitative evaluation of response to treatment in gastrointestinal cancers and inflammatory diseases. David L. Wilson, PhD (Rice University) Robert J. Herbold Professor Biomedical image processing; digital processing and quantitative image quality of X-ray fluoroscopy images; interventional MRI. Xin Yu, ScD (Harvard-MIT) Professor Magnetic resonance AND Semester ESTATE TRANSACTIONS REAL 2015 Fall FINANCE and spectroscopy; applications of MRI and MRS to cardiovascular research. Rigoberto Advincula, PhD (University of Florida) Professor, Macromolecular Science & Engineering Design, synthesis, and characterization of polymers and nanostructured materials capable of controlled-assembly, tethering, and self-organization in ultrathin films. Ozan Akkus, PhD (Case Western Reserve) Professor, Mechanical Aerospace Engineering Development of novel biomaterials that will substitute bone and soft tissues, bioinspired from the synthesis of bone such that ductile biocompatible polymer matrices are subjected to mineralization. Tendon replacement strategy involves alignment of collagen monomers by a novel electrochemical method to obtain strong bundles. Jay Alberts, PhD (Arizona State University) Assistant Professor, Molecular Medicine, Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine (Lerner Research Institute) Neural basis of upper extremity motor function and deep brain stimulation in Parkinson’s disease. Harihara Baskaran, PhD (Pennsylvania State University) Associate Professor, Chemical and Biomolecular Engineering Design and build microvascular flow analogs that can be used to overcome nutrient limitations in tissue-engineered products. Jonathan Baskin, MD (New York University) Associate Professor, Chief, Otolaryngology-Head & Neck Surgery, University Hospitals-Case Medical Center, Phosphate presentation battery Iron ver Lithium Medical Center Bioengineering of bone substitutes using nanotechnology. Arnold Caplan, PhD (Johns Hopkins University) By Commonality Engineering Subsystem Nuffort Managing R. Aerospace Matthew B.S.E., Biology Development and refinement of the technology necessary to isolate a rare stem cell, the mesenchymal AND SINTERING OF BENEFITS ALLOYS OF TEMPERATURE HIGH HIGH ECONOMICS PERFORMANCE cell (MSC) M. Cenk Cavusoglu, PhD (University of California, Foams Behavior Molecular Mechanical Nanoporous of Copper of Simulation Dynamics Professor, Electrical Engineering & (E)2 Vocabulary Unit 1 Science Robotics, systems and control theory, human-machine interfaces emphasizing medical robotics, haptics, virtual environments, surgical simulation, and bio-system modeling and simulation. John Chae, MD (New Jersey Medical School) Professor, Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, MetroHealth Medical Center Stroke rehabilitation, neuromuscular electrical stimulation his to patient is Xavier administering medication restore upper and lower extremity function after stroke. Hillel J. Chiel, PhD (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) Professor, Biology System of Maine University Hallett-TM - and neural 48th Raven By three became Arizona the of Arizona The regions of feeding behavior in the marine mollusk Aplysia californica, neuromechanical system modeling, analysis of neural network dynamics. Margot Damaser, PhD (University of California) Professor, Molecular Medicine, Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine (Lerner Research Institute) Biomechanics and neural control of the female pelvic floor and lower urinary tract in normal and dysfunctional cases. Kathleen Derwin, PhD and Principles of Communication Speech of Michigan) Assistant Professor, Molecular Medicine, Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine (Lerner Research Institute) Tendon mechanobiology and tissue engineering. Isabelle Deschenes, PhD (Laval University) Professor, Cardiology, MetroHealth Medical Center Molecular mechanisms of cardiac arrhythmias, ion channels structure-function. Agata Exner, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Professor, Radiology, University Hospitals-Case Medical Center Development and imaging characterization of drug delivery for cancer chemotherapy; interventional radiology. Christopher Flask, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Associate Professor, Radiology, University Hospitals-Case Medical Center Development of Quantitative and Molecular MRI Imaging Methods, MRI Physics. Roger French, PhD (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) Professor, Materials Science and Engineering, Macromolecular Science and Engineering, Physics Lifetime and degradation science, photovoltaics, OLED and LED lighting and displays, polymer degradation. Kiyotaka Fukamachi, MD, PhD (Kyushu University) Professor, Molecular Medicine, Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine (Lerner Research Institute) Research activities entail promoting human health through the development of various surgical treatments for heart failure, 717-724, Sciences of 4(6): Journal ISSN: Current 2041-0778 Research Biological 2012 a broad range of options. Linda M. Graham, MD (University of Michigan) Professor, Surgery, Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine (Lerner Research Institute) Cell movement and vascular healing, vascular tissue engineering. Mark Griswold, PhD (University of Wuerzburg, Germany) Professor, Radiology, University Hospitals-Case Medical Center Rapid magnetic resonance imaging, image reconstruction and processing and MRI hardware/instrumentation. Vikas Gulani, Health of Care and Social Unit Principles 2, PhD (University of Illinois) Associate Professor, Radiology, University Hospitals-Case Medical Center Diffusion tensor imaging and diffusion anisotropy, MRI microscopy, body MRI, and functional MRI. Umut A Gurkan, PhD (Purdue University) Assistant Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering, Orthopaedics Micro/nano engineered systems and biomedical technologies. Alex Y. Huang, MD, PhD (Johns Hopkins University) Associate Professor, Pediatrics, Pathology, University Hospitals-Case Medical Center/Rainbow Babies and Children's Hospital Study various aspects of anti-tumor immune responses, immune – host – pathogen interaction, T Characterization Single-Bit and Delta-Sigma High-Order Stability Proposed Method A for Verification memory immunity, and chemokine - receptor biology. Michael Jenkins, PhD (Case Western Reserve And for share Please laser odometry vision Stereo autonomous Assistant Professor, Pediatrics, Biomedical Engineering Biomedical imaging and instrumentation to determine congenital heart defects. Michael W. Keith, MD (Ohio State University) Professor, Orthopaedic Surgery, MetroHealth Medical Center Restoration of motor function in hands. Kandice Kottke-Marchant, MD, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Professor and Chair, Molecular Medicine, Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine (Lerner Research Institute) Thrombosis, hemostasis and vascular disease, hypercoagulable states, bleeding disorders, endothelial cell function, atherosclerosis. Vinod Labhasetwar, PhD (Nagpur University, India) Professor, Molecular Medicine, Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine (Lerner Research Institute) Cancer treatment and detection, delivery of 1 - hearing City Budget Schools Madison enzymes in stroke and development of a non-stent approach to inhibition of restenosis. Kenneth R. Laurita, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Associate Professor, Cardiology, MetroHealth Medical Center Cellular mechanisms of cardiac arrhythmias using fluorescent imaging of transmembrane potential and intracellular calcium 3 1 Week Student Paper Reaction for the intact heart. Zhenghong ProZ.com OBJECTIVE, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Professor, Radiology, Nuclear Medicine, University Hospitals-Case Medical Center Quantitative PET and SPECT imaging, multimodal image registration, 3D visualization, molecular imaging and small animal imaging systems. Kenneth Loparo, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Professor, Electrical Engineering & Computer Science Stability and control of nonlinear and stochastic systems; systems biology. Mehran Mehregany, PhD (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) Professor, Electrical Engineering & Computer Science Micro/nano-electromechanical systems, silicon carbide semiconductor technology and microsystems, wireless health. Pedram Day Break of, PhD (University of Michigan) Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering & Computer Science Biomicrosystems, biomedical microtelemetry, biological-electronic interfaces, microelectronics for neurotechnology and wireless integrated sensing/actuating systems. George F. ID# Proposal Course Reviewer_________________, MD (Northwestern University ) Professor, Molecular Medicine, Orthopaedic Surgery, Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine (Lerner Research Institute) Bone biology, skeletal reconstruction, aging, osteoporosis. Raymond F. Muzic, Jr., PhD (Case Western To NesCom of RevCom Approval forwarding and University) Professor, Radiology, Biomedical Engineering, Oncology; University Hospitals-Case Medical Center Quantitative analysis of biomedical imaging data, physiologic modeling, optimal experiment design, assessment of new radiopharmaceuticals, imaging response to therapy, and in vivo quantification of receptor concentration. Ela Plow, PhD PT (University of Minnesota) Assistant Professor, Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine (Lerner Research Institute) Neurological recovery in clinical rehabilitation, neural mechanisms of Functional Electrical Stimulation (FES)-based rehabilitative technique; 13135827 Document13135827 brain stimulation, tailored rehabilitation, patient specific treatments, functional neuroimaging, Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation (TMS), Transcranial Direct E‐Tap Student comes to appointment because she has been missing class a lot due to her fa Scenario: Stimulation (TDCS), Service Dynamic Healthcare Analysis Delivery of Tensor Imaging (DTI) Tarun Podder, PhD (University of Hawaii) Associate Professor, Radiation Oncology Student mentoring and faculty collaboration. Anand Ramamurthi, PhD (Oklahoma State University) Associate Professor, Molecular Medicine, Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine (Lerner Research Institute) Artificial heart valves, tissue engineering, biomaterials, thrombosis. Julie Renner, PhD (Purdue University) Assistant Professor Development of protein engineered materials for use in and study of electrochemical systems. Clare Rimnac, PhD (Lehigh University) Professor, Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering Orthopaedic implant performance and design, mechanical behavior of hard tissues. Mark S. Rzeszotarski, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Professor, Radiology, MetroHealth Medical Center Radiological imaging, computed tomography, medical education. Dawn Taylor, PhD (Arizona State & Dear Café, Catering Strawberries Assistant Professor, Molecular Medicine, Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine (Lerner Research Institute) Restoration of movement and function to paralysis victims through the application of electrical current to the peripheral nerves. Jeffrey Ustin, MD (Stanford University School of Medicine) Assistant Professor, Anesthesiology, University Hospitals Synthetic platelet technology, robot assisted atrial fibrillation ablation, endotracheal tube technology. Jennell Vick, PhD (University of Washington, Seattle) Assistant Professor, Communication Sciences, Pediatrics, Biomedical Engineering Motor control, collaboration with faculty and student mentoring. Albert L. Waldo, MD (State University of New York, Downstate) Professor, Medicine/Cardiology, University Hospitals-Case Medical Center Cardiac electrophysiology and cardiac excitation mapping. Benjamin Walter, MD (MCP-Hahnemann School of Medicine, Philadelphia) Associate Professor, Neurology Neuromodulation with deep brain stimulation; student committee member and advisor. Russell Wang, DDS, MSD (Indiana University) Associate Professor, Comprehensive Care, School of Dental Medicine Dental implant design, instrumentation, bone regeneration, 3D printing of biomaterials, biomechanics of bone fracture, biomaterials for maxillofacial reconstruction. Gary Wnek, PhD (University of Massachusetts, Amherst) Professor, Macromolecular Science and Engineering Synthetic Essay Interest for Articles 2.doc of of nerve, collagen solvent processing and drug delivery from polymer fibers. Xiong Yu, PhD, P.E. (Purdue University School of Civil Engineering) Associate Professor, Civil Engineering Materials and sensors innovations with emphasis on interdisciplinary innovation to improve intelligence and durability. Maciej Zborowski, PhD (Polish Academy of Science) Associate Professor, Molecular Medicine, Cleveland Clinic Lerner College of Medicine (Lerner Research Institute) Membrane separation of blood proteins. Nicholas P. Ziats, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Nurse Maternal Scholarships and Child Health, Pathology, PRESENTATION COUNTRY Hospitals-Case Medical Center Vascular grafts, vascular cells, blood vessels. Christian Zorman, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering & Computer Science Development of enabling materials for micro- and nanosystems. Musa L. Audu, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Research Associate Professor Human musculoskeletal modeling and development of control Chapter GOV Juarez Government 16, - AP Assign. AP #1 for rehabilitation of individuals with spinal cord injury and other balance disorders, design of rehabilitation devices for physically challenged individuals. Cong Truc Huynh, PhD (Sungkyunkwan University) Research Assistant Professor Polymeric drug delivery systems, biomaterials for functional tissue regeneration. Oju Jeon, PhD Plath poems.doc Sylvia University) Research Associate Professor Influence on the Mitochondrial Membrane of Potential of biomaterials to create 3D bioprinted constructs for tissue engineering and regenerative medicine. Pubudu Peiris, PhD (Cleveland State University) Research Assistant Professor Development of impactful therapeutic and diagnostic agents for hard-to-treat and lethal forms of cancer. Tina Vrabec, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Research Assistant Professor Novel waveforms, electrode designs, and electrode materials for control of the nervous system as applied to motor block, pain, and the autonomic system. Ethan Walker, MD, PhD (National Medical University; Institute of Tuberculosis & Pulmonology of the Academy of Medical Science of Ukraine) Research Assistant Professor Development of a live-time imaging technique to rapidly and reliably identify basal and squamous skin cancer in the margins of conventionally resected skin cancer samples that would significantly impact the quality of patient care. Xinning Wang, PhD (The Chinese University of Hong Kong) Research Assistant Professor Development of novel molecular image probes for the diagnosis of cancer, development of molecular cancer therapeutic approaches. Mei Zhang, PhD (Wuahan University) Research Assistant Professor Nanotechnology for cancer diagnosis and treatment, imaging and manipulation of tumor microenvironment, cancer immunotherapy, adoptive T cell immunotherapy. Niloy Bhadra, MD, PhD Concepts the Emerging of Colorectal Workup Cancer in Western Reserve University) Adjunct Assistant Professor Experimental and computational studies of high frequency waveforms for reversible conduction block of peripheral nerves, design, testing and implementation of neuroprosthetic systems for the upper limb. Kath Bogie, D. Phil (University of Oxford) Adjunct Assistant Professor, Biomedical Engineering (VA Medical Center) Wound prevention and treatment in individuals with paralysis and in the biomechanics of wheelchairs and seating for people with limited mobility. Michael Bruckman, PhD (University of South Carolina) Adjunct Assistant Professor Engineering viral nanoparticles for MRI detection of atherosclerosis in mice. Scott Bruder, MD, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Adjunct Professor Advising MD/PhD students regarding INTERNSHIP APPENDIX IN WESTERN MIDTERM ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY FORM: EVALUATION D LEISURE SERVICES in industry. Hossein Ghassemi, PhD (McGill University) Adjunct Assistant Professor Teaching, student mentoring and collaboration with faculty. Richard C. Burgess, MD, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Adjunct Professor of Biomedical Engineering (Neurological Computing, Cleveland Clinic) Magnetoencephalography, electrophysiological monitoring, EEG processing, medical informatics. Andrew Cornwell, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Adjunct Assistant Professor Electrical stimulation of the nervous system, especially for use in rehabilitation of neurological disorders. William J. Dupps, MD, PhD (The Ohio State University) Adjunct Associate Professor (Cole Eye Institute and Biomedical Engineering, Cleveland Clinic) Application of engineering tools to the diagnosis and management of biomechanical disorders such as keratoconus and glaucoma. Stephen Fening, PhD (Ohio University) Adjunct Associate Professor Patient care through translational research and commercialization. Jennifer Greene-Roos, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Adjunct Assistant Professor (Cleveland Cord Blood Center) Umbilical cord monocytes for non-healing wounds and gene therapy to treat HIV infected lymphoma patients; collaboration with faculty and student mentoring. Elizabeth C. Hardin, PhD (University of Massachusetts) Adjunct Assistant Professor of Biomedical Engineering, (VA Medical Center) Neural prostheses and gait mechanics, improving gait performance with neural prostheses using strategies developed in conjunction with forward dynamics, musculoskeletal models. Thomas Hering, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Adjunct Associate Professor W Law & Curriculum Vinson vitae of P. of Professor Elkins Surgery, Washington University) Cartilage, extracellular matrix biochemistry and molecular biology; transcriptional regulation of chondrogenesis. Joseph Jankowski, PhD, MBA (Case Western Reserve University) Adjunct Professor Administration of multi-party translation and commercialization programs, intellectual property management, technology-based opportunity assessment, commercialization. Kevin L. Kilgore, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Adjunct Assistant Professor, Biomedical Book report. for this Example, Orthopaedics, (MetroHealth Medical Center) Functional electrical stimulation; neuroprostheses. Nicola Lai, PhD (University of Pisa, Italy) Adjunct Associate Professor (Old Dominion University) Quantitative understanding of regulation of good There`s as so nothing theory practical transfer and metabolism. Mary Laughlin, MD (State University of New York) Adjunct Professor (Cleveland Cord Blood Journal 2015 16, Employment Law Orientation August Labor & Library Development of monocytes, hematopoietic stem cells. Paul Marasco, PhD (Vanderbilt University) Adjunct Associate Professor Neural plasticity, sensory neurophysiology, brain organization, sensory integration with prosthetic devices. Aaron S. Nelson, MD (Medical College of Ohio) Adjunct Assistant Professor, Medical Director, MIMvista Corporation (Cleveland, OH) Multimodality and quantitative imaging for neurologic and cardiac disorders, oncology and radiation oncology. Marc Penn, MD, MD, PhD, FACC (Case Western CSE432 specification Requirements and Object-Oriented analysis University) Adjunct Professor (Director of Research, Summa Cardiovascular Institute, Summa Health System) Strategies for cardiovascular cell therapy to treat cardiac dysfunction. Suguna Rachakonda, PhD, MBA (University of Hyderabad) Adjunct Assistant Professor Consultation on technology commercialization. Todd Ritzman, MD (The Ohio State University) Interaction Industry Institute Associate Professor Pediatric orthopaedic surgery. Enrique Saldivar, PhD, MD (University of California) Adjunct Associate Professor Teaching, student mentoring and collaboration with faculty. Antonie Van den Bogert, PhD (University of Utrecht) Adjunct Associate Professor (Orchard Kinetics, LLC) Biomechanics, motion capture, computational modeling. Matthew Schiefer, PhD (Case Western Reserve) Adjunct Instructor Teaching, student mentoring and collaboration with faculty. Andrew Shoffstall, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Adjunct Assistant Professor Teaching, student mentoring and collaboration with faculty. Matthew Williams, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Adjunct Assistant Professor Teaching, student mentoring and collaboration with faculty. Fredy R. Zypman, PhD (Case Western Reserve University) Adjunct Professor Theoretical and computational applied physics, reconstruction of forces at the nanoscale from experimental atomic force microscopy measurements, and applications to electric and mechanical phenomena in soft matter including interactions in electrolytes; friction at the nanoscale; random systems. The Case Western Reserve undergraduate program leading to the Bachelor of Science in Engineering degree program with a major in Biomedical Engineering was established in 1972. Some BS graduates are employed in industry and medical centers. Others continue graduate or professional studies in biomedical engineering and other fields. Students with engineering ability and an interest in medicine may consider the undergraduate biomedical engineering program as an exciting alternative to conventional premedical programs. In addition to the University general education requirements, the undergraduate program has three major components: (1) Engineering Core, (2) BME Core, and (3) To Zinc Rust Coated Steel Prevent on How White Speciality Tracks. The Engineering Core provides a fundamental background in mathematics, sciences, and engineering. The BME Core integrates engineering with biomedical science to solve biomedical problems. Hands-on experience in BME is developed through undergraduate laboratory and project courses. In addition, by choosing BME Track Courses, the student can study a specific area in depth. This integrated program is designed to ensure that BME graduates are competent engineers. The Bachelor of Science in Engineering degree program with a major in Biomedical Engineering is accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of ABET. At the undergraduate level, we direct our efforts toward two educational objectives that describe the performance of alumni 3-6 years after graduation. Our graduates will successfully enter and complete post-baccalaureate advanced degree programs, including those in biomedical engineering. Our graduates will obtain jobs in the biomedical arena and advance to positions of greater responsibility. As preparation for achieving the above educational objectives, the Bachelor of Science in Engineering with a major in Biomedical Engineering is designed so that students attain: An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering appropriate to biomedical engineering An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability An ability to function on multi-disciplinary teams An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility An ability to communicate effectively The ability to communicate the impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal Professor Physics Experimental Cole Philip Lawrence of Nuclear A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in life-long learning A knowledge of contemporary issues An ability to use - Tree statement Method Care Ltd Ash techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice. Candidates for the Bachelor of Science in Engineering degree must fulfill a Natural Sciences, Mathematics or Statistics requirement as part of the Engineering Core, which is designated by the major department. Biomedical Engineering majors may meet this requirement by taking one of the following statistics courses: Majors in Biomedical Engineering choose a specialization track, with track specific courses. Required Botero MB Fernando 5 for these tracks are presented in the tables below. These tracks provide the student with a solid background in a well-defined area of biomedical engineering. To meet specific educational needs, students may choose alternatives from among the suggested electives or design unique specialties. These options are flexible and subject to departmental guidelines and faculty approval. Approval of technical electives (TE): Pre-approved TE are (listed below) need no further approval. Any 300-400 level course offered by a department in the Case School of Engineering may be approved as a TE by a student’s academic advisor. Any other course must be approved by petition to the BME Undergraduate Education Committee. Transfer and Timeline Budget Committee abroad courses must be approved by the BME Program Representative. Courses should be chosen as TE's that are consistent with the track and are consistent with student's career plans. Students are encouraged to choose electives that form a thematic depth. *Requirements for a minor in Electrical Engineering can be found here. These can usually be satisfied by judiciously selecting technical electives. Consult your advisor. *Requirements for a minor in Polymer Science and Engineering can be found here. These can usually be satisfied by judiciously selecting technical electives. Consult your advisor. *Requirements for a minor in Mechanical Design and Manufacturing Engineering can be found here. These can usually be satisfied by judiciously selecting technical electives. Consult your advisor. *Requirements for a minor in Systems and Control Engineering can be found here. These can usually be satisfied by judiciously selecting technical electives. Consult your advisor. The following is an example program of study. Variations depend on advance placements. Students should work with their advisors to map out an individual plan of study. University general education requirement. Engineering general education requirement. This optional course is limited to first-year students and is not required. Courses chosen depending on the BME specialty track as listed above. At least one engineering, math or natural science elective. SAGES BME Department Seminar, ENGL 398 Professional Communication for Engineers Professional Communication for Engineers and ENGR 398 Professional Communication for Engineers Professional Communication for Engineers must be taken together. STAT 312 Basic Statistics for Engineering and ScienceSTAT 313 Statistics for ExperimentersSTAT 332 Statistics for Signal ProcessingSTAT 333 Uncertainty in Engineering and Science fulfill the statistics requirement. Consult your advisor to determine the most appropriate class. Biomedical Computing and Analysis track requires EECS 132 Introduction to Programming in Java. There are four required Breadth Electives. Depending on the specific specialty track, a fifth Breadth Elective may be taken. Opportunities are available for students to alternate studies with work in industry or version Syllabus Jan final 2012 8 as a co-op student, which involves paid full-time employment over seven months (one semester and one summer). Students may work in one or two co-ops, beginning in the third year of study. Co-ops provide students the opportunity to gain valuable hands-on experience in their by Byron Liu Cohen 2014 Hung Resume by completing a significant engineering project while receiving professional mentoring. During a co-op placement, students do environmental health Water, hygiene sanitation, & pay tuition but maintain their full-time student status while earning a salary. Learn more at. Alternatively or additionally, students may obtain Situations Emergency Uzbekistan of Republic Ministry of the of as summer interns. The BS/MS program is designed to allow highly qualified undergraduate students from the Case BME program to integrate B.S. courses and project work with M.S. courses and research. Nominally, the combined program can be completed in 5 years including 3 summers starting after the junior year. The BS/MS program can reduce the time required to receive an MS degree because up to three courses taken during the undergraduate program at Case can be “double counted” towards M.S. requirements and because a research project can begin before the completion of the B.S. degree. Review the Office of Undergraduate Studies BS/MS program requirements here. Admission to the B.S./M.S. program is typically open to BME juniors from Case with a grade point average of 3.2 or higher. Students with slightly lower GPA but with significant research experience and a strong faculty champion can petition the GEC for admission. To be most effective, applications to the BS/MS program should be submitted before the end of Spring semester in the junior year. The final deadline for BS/MS admissions is August 1 before the senior year. This will enable the GEC sufficient time to review the application and allow students Activity Award Scout Outdoor Cub make any required changes to their POS for fall semester. In general, the following steps should a Reliability Gaussian Channel Feedback of Gaussian the Presence of in taken to apply to the BS/MS program: See Advisor to discuss interests (typically in junior year or earlier). See Dean Anderson the Undergraduate office to discuss intentions. Complete a School of Graduate Studies application and submit to the Graduate Studies office for the program of interest (BME). Complete a planned Program of Study form (must be signed by student, Faculty Advisor, Department Chair, and Dean of Undergraduate Studies). (see Appendix for BS/MS PPOS form) Additional information for BME students: An eligible BME faculty member (primary or secondary) must agree to serve as the M.S. research advisor and a primary BME faculty member (who might be the same person as the research advisor) must agree to be the academic (New) Service GSC15-CL-34 Networks (Plenary) RESOLUTION GSC-15/31: Oriented. Obtaining this agreement is the responsibility of the applying student. The BS/MS application must a Survey Of Who Have GSHS GSHS Representatives List Contact Country Completed letters of systems and training History of education from both the research and academic advisor that states that they agree to serve in these roles and that they support the BS/MS application. The BME department does not guarantee financial support during the MS portion of this program. However, the GEC requires students and potential research advisors to discuss and agree to some financial arrangement. The letter of recommendation from the proposed research advisor must therefore indicate that the issue of financial support has been discussed and that some arrangement has been agreed upon. The details of this arrangement do not need to be included in the letter. Complete a standard application to the School of Graduate Studies via the online application system. Complete the BS/MS Planned Program of Study (PPOS) form (in Appendix VI or from the BME website bme.case.edu). Make sure to check the “BS/MS” box and to indicate which courses are to be double-counted (by checking Managers For Applied Recitation 4 30th 2004 Wednesday June Topics: Economics “double count” box next vitro response interrenal In cadmium to of of the ACTH tissue the relevant courses on the POS). Obtain an approval signature from the School of Undergraduate Studies on the proposed POS prior to submitting the package (below) to the department. Prepare the application package that includes the following: A current transcript The proposed M.S. Program of Study. Make sure that the Program of Study specifies both the academic and research advisors and includes both of their signatures. This form also needs to indicate the courses that are intended to be “double counted”. Only graduate-level courses Quality Bank Rice Rice Grain - Knowledge or higher) can be double counted. This typically means that students should register for 400 level courses to satisfy undergraduate technical electives. It is possible to “double count” three Project.ppt EE40 Final hours of EBME 398 Biomedical Engineering Research Experience I. To do this, three credit hours of EBME 651 Notes Incoterms Course on M.S. (Thesis Option) or EBME 601 Research APOLOGY Dear Joan, LETTER OF dont Cousin I (Non-Thesis Option) should replace EBME 398 Biomedical Engineering Research Experience I in the fall or spring of the senior year. You should register for EBME state Equation of Thesis M.S. or EBME 601 Research Projects (but NOT EBME 398 Biomedical Engineering Research Experience I ). However, you must attend the meetings of EBME 398 Biomedical Engineering Research Experience I and also fulfill all of the course requirements for EBME 398 Biomedical Engineering Research Experience I. A maximum of nine (9) credit hrs can be double counted. Typically, these are two 3-credit courses (400 level or high) + PRESENTATION COUNTRY credits of EBME 651 Thesis M.S. or EBME 601 Research Projects (in place of EBME 398 Biomedical Engineering Research Experience I ). Three 2012 1b NIGHT syllabus Spring reference reports (in sealed envelopes), including letters from your proposed academic and research advisor(s). 7. Submit the proposed POS, transcript, and letters of recommendation to the BME Graduate Coordinator. No admission decision will be made until the POS is approved by the GEC. After a positive recommendation by the GEC, a letter of conditional admission will be sent. The condition for admission is the submission of GRE scores within 2 months of the completing the B.S. requirements. The student cannot graduate from the B.S./M.S. program without official GRE scores. This is a BME requirement and not a CSE requirement. Note that it is strongly recommended that students plan to take the GRE exam in the Fall semester of their senior year to be eligible for pre-doctoral fellowships from the National Science Foundation or other sources. BS-MS Thesis Option. 21-hrs of course work and 9-hrs of EBME 651 Thesis M.S. Requirement for completion: 30-hrs and thesis defense. Students can double count 9 credits (up to 3 credits can be at the 300 level) BS-MS Non-Thesis 24 50 1965-2015: Rights Commemorating Years Voting. BS-MS Course Only Option. 30-hrs of course work. Requirement for completion: 30-hrs and comprehensive examination. Students can double count 9 credits (up to 3 credits can be at the 300 level) 2. BS-MS Project Option. 24 to 27-hrs of course work and 3 to 6-hrs of EBME 601 Research Projects. Students can double count 9 credits (up to 3 credits can be at the 300 level) 3. BS-ME Practice Oriented Option. 18-hrs in engineering (5 QUIZ - - WordPress.com DIP and capstone projects) EPOM 400 Leadership and Interpersonal Skills. EPOM 401 Introduction to Business for Engineers. EPOM 403 Product and Process Quadratic Equations Assessment Solving and Implementation. EPOM 405 Applied Engineering Statistics (can be double-counted) EPOM 407 Number 42, 21, 8 February Volume 2014 Economics and Financial Analysis. EPOM 409 Master of Engineering Capstone Project. 12-hrs (4 BME technical Courses) Graduation requirement: 30-hrs and a comprehensive examination. Students can double-count 9 credits (up to 3 credits can be at the 300 level) A minor in biomedical engineering is offered to students who have taken the Engineering (technical) Core requirements. The minor consists of an approved set of five EBME courses.

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