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تعطيل النجومتعطيل النجومتعطيل النجومتعطيل النجومتعطيل النجوم
 

second

Calculus for 4 cr. hrs.

Three-dimensional analytic geometry including parametric equations, vectors and vector functions. The differential and integral calculus of functions of several variables.

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Differential Equations for Biomedical. 4 cr. hrs.

Methods and techniques for solving differential equations and systems of differential equations, with applications to biomedical and civil engineering. Restricted to students in BIEN or CEEN.

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General Chemistry 4 cr. hrs.

Introductory college chemistry. Fundamental principles of chemistry including stoichiometry, physical states of matter, energy relationships, periodic table, atomic and molecular structure and solutions. The following mathematical concepts are used in CHEM 1001 and CHEM 1002: Scientific notation, logarithms, the quadratic equation and proportionality. 3 hrs. lec., 3 hrs. lab., 1 hr. disc.

Continuation of CHEM 1001. Chemistry of metals and nonmetals, kinetics, chemical equilibrium, aqueous equilibria, free energy relationships, electrochemistry, nuclear chemistry, organic chemistry, and chemistry of the transition metals. Qualitative analysis included as part of the laboratory work. 3 hrs. lec., 3 hrs. lab., 1 hr. disc.

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Biochemistry 4 cr. hrs.

Major themes in biochemistry are examined in the context of mammalian physiology. Topics include: protein structure and enzyme catalysis, carbohydrate and lipid metabolism in relation to energy production, protein and nucleic acid synthesis, and the nature of the genetic code. 3 hrs. lec., disc.

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Electric Circuits 4 cr. hrs.

Ohm's law and Kirchhoff's laws. Mesh and loop analysis of resistive circuits with DC sources. Source transformations. Thevenin's and Norton's theorems. Natural and step response of first- and second-order circuits. Circuits with ideal op amps. Circuits Laboratory : Introduction to circuit design, construction, and test. The basics of circuit construction techniques and electronic test measurement skills are covered. Circuit components such as resistors, inductors, capacitors and op-amps are used. Emphasis placed on DC and transient response of circuits.

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Electric Circuits 4 cr. hrs.

Sinusoidal steady-state analysis. Power in AC circuits. Linear and ideal transformers. Laplace transform methods and circuit analysis applications. Passive and active frequency-selective circuits. Balanced three-phase circuits. Two-port circuits. Circuits Laboratory : Circuit design, construction and test skills are expanded to include digital circuits and programmable logic devices as well as passive and active filters. Emphasis placed on DC, AC and transient response of circuits containing passive and active devices

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Biomaterials Science and Engineering. 3 cr. hrs.

Designed to introduce the uses of materials in the human body for the purposes of healing, correcting deformities and restoring lost function. The science aspect of the course encompasses topics including: characterization of material properties, biocompatibility and past and current uses of materials for novel devices that are both biocompatible and functional for the life of the implanted device. Projects allow students to focus and gain knowledge in an area of biomaterials engineering in which they are interested.

Atomic structure of matter, types of bonding, crystallography, role of imperfections, and ionic diffusion. Electric, magnetic, dielectric, and semiconducting properties. Mechanical properties, corrosion, and phase diagrams.

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Mechanics of Materials. 3 cr. hrs.

Concepts of stress, strain and deflection. Factor of safety. Mechanical properties of materials. Stress and deformation calculations for cases of axially loaded rods, torsion of circular shafts, beam bending and combined loading. Horizontal shear connectors in built-up beams. Area moment of inertia. Parallel-axis theorem. Introduction to beam design. Stress concentration. Stress transformation and principal stress calculation by Mohr's circle. Statically indeterminate analysis. Elastic buckling of columns.

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Mechanics of the musculoskeletal System (Skeletal Tissue Mechanics)

Structure and Biomechanics of bone, cartilage, and skeletal muscle; dynamics and control of musculoskeletal system models. Prerequisite: consent of program.

Skeletal tissues—bone, cartilage, tendon and ligament—serve functions that are largely mechanical in nature and that are critical for our health. This course is structured around classical topics in mechanics of materials and their application to study of the mechanical behavior of skeletal tissues, whole bones, bone-implant systems, and diarthroidal joints. Topics include: mechanical behavior of tissues (anisotropy, viscoelasticity, fracture and fatigue) with emphasis on the role of the microstructure of these tissues; structural properties of whole bones and implants (composite and asymmetric beam theories); and mechanical function of joints (contact mechanics, lubrication and wear). Emphasis is placed on using experimental data to test and to develop theoretical models, as well as on using the knowledge gained to address common health related problems related to aging, disease, and injury.

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Computing for BME 1 (Mat. lab). 2 cr. hrs.

Introductory hands-on experience in computer programming, MATLAB, and Solid Modeling and CAD for biomedical engineers. Involves learning linear programming in C and creating flow-charts to solve biomedical applications. Computing topics will include syntax, data types, control flow and algorithm development. Biomedical applications include analyzing physiological signals, biological event detection, and biomechanical analysis. Students learn how to use MATLAB to solve biomedical applications. Solid modeling and CAD will be studied in the context of biomedical engineering design. Laptop required.

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Neural Engineering. 3 cr. hrs.

Basic principles of neural engineering, properties of excitable tissues, quantitative models used to examine the mechanisms of natural and artificial stimulation. Basic concepts for the design of neuroprosthetic devices for sensory, motor and therapeutic applications. Design issues including electrode type, biomaterials, tissue response to stimulating electrodes and stimulus parameters for electrical stimulation and artificial control. Examples of how engineering interfaces with neural tissue show increasing promise in the rehabilitation of individuals of neural impairment.

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Anatomy II 1

Introduction to head, neck and neuroanatomy, skull, scalp (nerve, artery, layers), temporal fossa, intertemporal fossa, cranial cavity, the bone of the cranium, anterior cranial fossa, posterior cranial fossa, middle cranial fossa, parotid gland, thyroid gland, glosopharangeal nerve. vertebral column. Brain and meninges, muscle of facial expression, cervical fascia, caroted sheath, subclavian artery brachiocephalic trunk, cervical plexus,

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Anatomy II 2

 The triangle of the neck (anterior, suboccipital, digastric, submental, carotid, posterior), main artery of the neck (common carotid artery, external carotid artery, internal carotid artery), internal jagular vein and artery. Abdomen: abdominal wall, rectus sheath, ingunal canal, peritoneum, abdominal aorta and branches, celiac trunk, the azygos and hetrozygos veins, portal venous system. neuroanatomy, development of the brain, spinal cord, cerebral aquidate, arachnoid granulation, cerebraospinal fluid, pyramidal tract, spinothalamic tract, cranial nerve and their functional components, pain, temperature and light.

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