biomedical engineer


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biomedical engineer

A certified design engineer, usually with a Bachelor of Science degree, who designs and/or maintains medical equipment. Also referred to as a clinical engineer.
See also: biomedical
References in periodicals archive ?
Examples of medical devices biomedical engineers develop include pacemakers, heart valves, artificial knees, prosthetics and skin replacements for burn victims.
According to the Biomedical Engineering Society (BMES), the areas of specialization for biomedical engineers include biomaterials; bioinstrumentation; biomechanics; medical imaging; rehabilitation; and cellular, tissue, and genetic engineering.
"Fortunately, we have 700 red blood cells to one white blood cell, or we'd be in trouble," says Chien, a biomedical engineer at the University of California, San Diego.
NAIROBI, Kenya -- More than 100 biomedical engineers from the public and private sectors across the country participated with best practices on maintenance emphasized during the training; the training aligns with Kenya's Vision 2030 and the Big Four agenda pillar on capacity building for Universal Health Coverage
Biomedical engineers strive to find techniques that behave naturally within the body and leave without doing harm.
Biomedical Engineers need innovation for technological advancement.
Biomedical engineers need innovation in technological advancement to reduce healthcare cost.
Washington, April 1 ( ANI ): In a major breakthrough in the field of medical research, biomedical engineers have grown self-healing muscle in the laboratory for the first time.
Biomedical engineers from The Johns Hopkins University have collaborated with clinicians, it was reported yesterday.
Tiny, fully biocompatible electronic devices that are able to dissolve harmlessly into their surroundings after functioning for a precise amount of time have been created by a research team led by biomedical engineers at Tufts University in collaboration with researchers at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
(7) The UCT biomedical engineering programme faces two inter-related challenges: (i) developing, through its research activities, medical devices and other technologies that are suited to the South African context; and (ii) educating biomedical engineers who can contribute to such development.

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