Introduction to Biomedical Engineering
KEY BENEFIT: Substantial yet reader-friendly, this introduction examines the living system from the molecular to the human scale–presenting bioengineering practice via some of the best engineering designs provided by nature, from a variety of perspectives. Domach makes the field more accessible, helping readers to pick up the jargon and determine where their skill sets may fit in. KEY TOPICS: Cellular and Molecular Building Blocks of Living Systems; Mass Conservation, Cycling, and Kinetics; Requirements and Features of a Functional and Coordinated System; Bioenergetics; Molecular Basis of Catalysis and Regulation; Analysis of Molecular Binding Phenomena; Applications and Design in Biomolecular Technology; Metabolic and Tissue Engineering; Primer on Tissues and Organs; Biomechanics; Biofluid Mechanics; Biomaterials; Pharmacokinetics; Noninvasive Sensing and Signal Processing. MARKET: A useful resource for anyone interested in joining the field or learning more about bioengineering.
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activity alter amino acids analysis antibiotic Assume bacteria basic binding bioengineering biological systems biomaterial biomaterials engineering Biomedical Engineering body carbon catalyzes cellular Chapter chemical clotting concentration constant contact angle device digestive system drug energy enzyme equal Equation example factor flow rate fluid fluorescent frequency function g cell gene genetic glucose growth heart heat human immune system implanted increases ingested insulin iron ISBN kcal/h kinetics ligand magnetic mass balance material measured mechanisms membrane metabolic engineering molecular molecules mRNA nuclei nutrients occurs organs overall oxidation oxygen patient percent performed plasmid polymer potential pressure drop problem protein pump reaction recycle red blood cells released result sample shear force shear stress shown in Figure signal stress stride length substrate surface temperature tion tissue engineering tube turnover number typical variables velocity versus voltage volume yield