VIRTUAL MIAMI ORLANDO
Bachelor's Degree

Biomedical Engineering

COURSES AVAILABLE ONLINE

Biomedical engineering applies engineering principles and design concepts together with knowledge of biology and medicine, with the aim of providing alternative or improved methods and procedures of health care, either for diagnostic or treatment purposes. As a multidisciplinary field, it involves aspects of other engineering disciplines such as chemical engineering, computer engineering, electrical engineering and mechanical engineering combined with mathematics, chemistry, biology, and medicine which are integrated to improve human quality of life.

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Description of the Program

Biomedical Engineering applies engineering principles and design concepts together with knowledge of biology and medicine, with the aim of providing alternative or improved methods and procedures for health care, either for diagnostic or treatment purposes.

As a multidisciplinary field it involves aspects of other engineering disciplines such as chemical engineering, computer engineering, electrical engineering, and mechanical engineering combined with mathematics, chemistry, biology, and medicine which are integrated to improve human quality of life. Sub-disciplines in biomedical engineering are the design active and passive medical devices (pacemakers, prosthetic limbs, orthopedic implants etc.), medical imaging, biomedical signal processing, tissue and stem cell engineering, clinical engineering, and other engineering sub-specializations.

Other areas include Life Science Industry Manufacturing Processes, Hospital Facilities Maintenance, Bioinformatics, Rehabilitation and Sports Engineering. These deliver important breakthroughs that make healthcare and medicine more effective and efficient.

Degree Offered

The Biomedical Engineering program offers undergraduate instruction leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Biomedical Engineering (B.S.B.M.E.). To obtain the degree the student must complete the following minimum requirements:

Mathematics 18 credit hours
Chemistry 16 credit hours
Biology 8 credit hours
Physics 10 credit hours
Social Sciences 6 credit hours
Spanish 9 credit hours
English 9 credit hours
Engineering 9 credit hours
BME Core 54 credit hours
Tech. Electives 6 credit hours
Free Electives 6 credit hours
Total Credit-Hours 151 

If the student decides to have the necessary credits to pursue further studies in Medicine or Dental School, he/she has to enroll in the following elective courses: 3 credits – Spanish; 3 credits – English; and 6 credits in specific socio-humanistic courses. Free electives can be used to complete the Spanish and English requirements. The specific socio-humanistic courses needed to have the requisites to pursue M.D. are in the areas of economy, psychology, political science, sociology and/or anthropology. There are six credits in the program that students may choose to complete these requirements.

Mission

The Biomedical Engineering Program at Polytechnic University of Puerto Rico is designed to “develop graduates from different backgrounds and in different locations, to cultivate their potential for leadership, productivity, competitiveness and critical thinking, through exposure to intellectual, scientific, humanistic and technological advancement, with the purpose of contributing to regional and global sustainability.”

Program Educational Objectives

Upon a few years of graduation, the PUPR’s Biomedical Engineering graduates are expected to:

1. Work with professionalism and high ethical standards as biomedical engineers in the life science industry, including pharmaceutical and medical devices, or in the healthcare industry, including hospitals, clinics, and rehabilitation, and training centers.

2. Demonstrate competence and leadership in biomedical engineering teams or interrelated areas of industry, government, teaching, and clinical practice.

3. Provide adequate skills to motivate students to pursue studies in biomedical engineering, bioengineering or medicine, or perform graduate studies in related disciplines.

Outcomes

Biomedical Engineering Program students upon graduation shall demonstrate the ability to:


1. Identify, formulate, and solve complex engineering problems by applying principles of engineering, science, and mathematics.


2. Apply engineering design to produce solutions that meet specified needs with consideration of public health, safety, and welfare, as well as global, cultural, social, environmental, and economic factors


3. Communicate effectively with a range of audiences


4. Recognize ethical and professional responsibilities in engineering situations and make informed judgments, which must consider the impact of engineering solutions in global, economic, environmental, and societal contexts


5. Function effectively on a team whose members together provide leadership, create a collaborative and inclusive environment, establish goals, plan tasks, and meet objectives


6. Develop and conduct appropriate experimentation, analyze and interpret data, and use engineering judgment to draw conclusions


7. Acquire and apply new knowledge as needed, using appropriate learning strategies.

Program Criteria

Our curriculum will prepare graduates with experience in:

(a) Applying principles of engineering, biology, human physiology, chemistry, calculus-based physics, mathematics (through differential equations) and statistics;

(b) Solving bio/biomedical engineering problems, including those associated with the interaction between living and non-living systems;

(c) Analyzing, modeling, designing, and realizing bio/biomedical engineering devices, systems, components, or processes; and

(d) Making measurements on and interpreting data from living systems.

Enrollment

ACADEMIC YEAR ENROLLMENT
2020-2021 395
2019-2020 383
2018-2019 321
2017-2018 238
2016-2017 138
2015-2016 11

 

Graduation Data

ACADEMIC YEAR DEGREES AWARDED
2019-2020 26
2018-2019 14

 

Curriculum

AREA CREDITS
Mathematics 15
Chemistry 16
Biology 8
Physics 10
Social Sciences* 6
Spanish 9
English 9
Gen. Engineering 6
Core Course 54
Tech. Electives 6
Free Electives** 6
Total 151

* for Pre-MED in ECON or PSY

**for Pre-MED 3crds. in SPAN and 3crds. in ENGL

MATHEMATICS COMPONENT

(15 CREDIT-HOURS)
COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
MATH 1350 Calculus I 4
MATH 1360 Calculus II 4
MATH 1370 Calculus III 3
MATH 3310 Differential Equations 3

   
SCIENCE COMPONENT

(34 CREDIT-HOURS)
COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
SCIE 1130 Biology I
SCIE 1131 Biology I Laboratory
SCIE 1140 Biology II
SCIE 1141 Biology II Laboratory
SCIE 1214 General Chemistry I 4
SCIE 1215 General Chemistry I Laboratory 0
SCIE 1220 General Chemistry II 4
SCIE 1221 General Chemistry II Laboratory 0
SCIE 1230 Organic Chemistry I 4
SCIE 1231 Organic Chemistry I Laboratory 0
SCIE 1240 Organic Chemistry II 4
SCIE 1241 Organic Chemistry II Laboratory 0
SCIE 1430 Physics I, Mechanics 4
SCIE 1431 Physics I Laboratory 1
SCIE 1440 Physics II 4
SCIE 1441 Physics II Laboratory 1

   
SOCIO-HUMANISTIC STUDIES AND LANGUAGES COMPONENT

(18 CREDIT-HOURS)
COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
SPAN 1010 Linguistic Analysis of Literary Genres 3
SPAN 2020 Business Spanish 3
ENGL 1010 The Study of the Essay as a Literary Genre 3
ENGL 2020 Business English 3
ENGL 2020 Business English and Communication 3
SPAN 2020 Business Spanish 3

   
SOCIO-HUMANISTIC STUDIES AND LANGUAGES PRE-MED ELECTIVES COMPONENT

(6 CREDIT-HOURS)   COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
ECON 3010 Micro-Economics 3
ECON 3020 Macro-Economics 3
PSYC 3020 Human Development 3
PSYC 3040 Abnormal Psychology 3
PSYC 3050 Theories of Personality 3

   
ENGINEERING SCIENCES COMPONENT

(12 CREDIT-HOURS)
COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
ENGI 2910 Engineering Mechanics, Statics and Dynamics 3
ENGI 3440 Thermo-Fluid Mechanics 3
EE 3000 Circuit Analysis I 3
ENGI 2270 Engineering Probability and Statistics 3

   
BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING COMPONENT

(54 CREDIT-HOURS)
COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
BME 1010 Introduction to Biomedical Engineering 3
BME 2110 Computer Aided Drafting and Design for BME 3
BME 3010 Computer Programming for BME 3
BME 3120 Biomaterials 3
BME 3130 Fundamentals of BioMechanics 3
BME 3220 Fundamentals of Electronics 3
BME 3140 Transport Phenomena in Biological Systems 3
BME 3230 Biomedical Signals and Systems 3
BME 3150 Life Science Industry Manufacturing Processes 3
BME 3020 Physiological Modeling and Control Systems 3
BME 3131 Fundamentals of BioMechanics Lab. 1
BME 4010 Rehabilitation Engineering & Industrial Automation 3
BME 4020 Regulations in the Life Sciences Industry 3
BME 3221 Biosystem Circuits and Electronics Lab 1
BME 4230 Bioinstrumentation 3
BME 4011 Rehabilitation Engineering Lab 1
BME 4210 Health Care Information Systems 3
BME 4030 Clinical Engineering 3
BME 4992 Biomedical Engineering Capstone Design I 3
BME 4994 Biomedical Engineering Capstone Design II 3

   
ELECTIVE COURSES COMPONENT

(12 CREDIT-HOURS)
COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
BME XXXX Biomedical Engineering Electives 6
Free Electives 6
MINIMUM TOTAL PROGRAM CREDIT-HOURS: 151

   
BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING ELECTIVE COURSES

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
BME 4120 Biofluid Mechanics 3
BME 4110 Biomechanics of Sports 3
BME 4130 Hospital Facilities and Maintenance 3
BME 4140 Medical Implants 3
BME 4220 Bioinformatics 3
BME 4240 Biomedical Data Acquisition and Analysis 3
BME 4250 Medical Imaging 3
BME 4040 Biostatistics 3
BME 4050: Fundamental Concepts in Biomedical Engineering 3
BME 4970 Biomedical Engineering Practice 3
BME 4980 Undergraduate Research in Biomedical Engineering 3
BME 4990 Special Topics in Biomedical Engineering 3

Curriculum Sequence

FIRST YEAR

FIRST QUARTER

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
BME 1010 Introduction to Biomedical Engineering 3
SPAN 1010 Linguistic Analysis of Literary Genres 3
ENGL 1010 The study of the Essay as a Literary Genre 3
SCIE 1214 General Chemistry I 4
SCIE 1215 General Chemistry I Lab. 0
    13

SECOND QUARTER

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
SPAN 2010 Hispanic Literature 3
ENGL 2030 Medical Terminology 3
SCIE 1130 Biology I 4
SCIE 1131 Biology I Lab 0
SCIE 1220 General Chemistry II Ch 4
SCIE 1221 General Chemistry II Lab. Ch 0
    14

THIRD QUARTER

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
MATH 1350 Calculus I 4
SCIE 1140 Biology II 4
SCIE 1141 Biology II Lab 0
SPAN 2020 Business Spanish 3
ENGL 2020 Business English and Communication 3
    14

SECOND YEAR

FIRST QUARTER

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
MATH 1360 Calculus II 4
SCIE 1230 Organic Chemistry I 4
SCIE 1231 Organic Chemistry I Lab 0
  Social Science Elective: Psychology, Economics, and/or Anthropology 3
BME 2110 Computer Aided Drafting and Design for BME 3
    14

SECOND QUARTER

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
SCIE 1430 Physics I 4
SCIE 1431 Physics I Lab 1
SCIE 1240 Organic Chemistry II 4
SCIE 1241 Organic Chemistry II Lab 0
  Free Elective: (Pre-Med SPAN 2030 – Medical Terminology) 3
Math 1370 Calculus III 4
    16

THIRD QUARTER

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
SCIE 1440 Physics II 4
SCIE 1441 Physics II Lab 1
  Social Science Elective: Psychology, Economics, and/or Anthropology 3
  Free Elective (Pre-Med: Psychology, Economics, or Anthropology) 3
  ENGI 2910: Engineering Mechanics: Statics and Dynamics Eng. 3
    14

THIRD YEAR

FIRST QUARTER

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
BME 3010 Computer Programming for BME C 3
EE 2000 Circuit Analysis I Eng. 3
ENGI 3440 Thermo-Fluid Mechanics Eng. 3
MATH 2350 Differential Equations M 3
BME 3120 Biomaterials C 3
    15

SECOND QUARTER

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
BME 3130 Fundamentals of Biomechanics 3
BME 3220 Fundamentals of Electronics 3
BME 3140 Transport Phenomena in Biological Systems 3
ENGI 2270 Engineering Probability and Statistics Eng. 3
    12

THIRD QUARTER

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
BME 3230 Biomedical Signal and Systems 3
BME 3150 Life Science Industry Manufacturing Processes 3
BME 3020 Physiological Modeling and Control Systems 3
BME 3131 Fundamentals of Biomechanics Lab. 1
    10

FOURTH YEAR

FIRST QUARTER

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
BME 4010 Rehabilitation Engineering and Industrial Automation 3
BME 4020 Regulations in the Life Sciences Industry 3
BME 3221 BioSystems Circuits and Electronics Lab. 1
BME 4230 Bioinstrumentation 3
    10

SECOND QUARTER

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
BME 4992 Capstone Design I 3
BME 4011 Rehabilitation Engineering Lab 1
BME 4210 Health Care Information Systems 3
BME 4030 Clinical Engineering 3
    10

THIRD QUARTER

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS
BME 4994 Capstone Design II C 3
BME XXXX Technical Elective T 3
BME XXXX Technical Elective T 3
    9

Graduation Requirements

 

The Biomedical Engineering Program offers undergraduate instruction leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science in Biomedical Engineering (B.S.B.M.E.). To earn the degree, the student must complete the following minimum requirements:

MINIMUM GRADUATION REQUIREMENTS

15 Credit Hours in Mathematics

16 Credit Hours in Chemistry

8 Credit Hours in Biology

10 Credit Hours in Physics

6 Credit Hours in Social Sciences

9 Credit Hours in Spanish

9 Credit Hours in English

12 Credit Hours in Engineering

54 Credit Hours in BME Core

6 Credit Hours in Tech. Electives

6 Credit Hours in Free Electives

151 Total Credit-hours

 

PREPARATORY STUDIES:

All students that are admitted to the Biomedical Engineering Program must show evidence that they have acquired the academic abilities and skills necessary to progress through this major. Those not demonstrating the complete acquisition of these abilities and skills (as reflected by the results of their College Entrance Examination Board test, results in P.U.P.R.’s placement test, previous university experience, or other tests or criteria) will be required to take preparatory courses. These courses are designed to help them overcome deficiencies in languages, mathematics, and science. These preparatory courses are in addition to the 151 credit-hours of the Biomedical Engineering Program. The preparatory courses are the following:

PREPARATORY STUDIES COMPONENT (MAXIMUM OF 33 CREDIT-HOURS)

 

COURSE TITLE CREDIT-HOURS

MATH 0102 Preparatory Mathematics 3

MATH 0106 Elementary Algebra 3

MATH 0110 Intermediate Algebra 3

MATH 1330 Pre-calculus I 3

MATH 1340 Pre-calculus II 3

SCIE 0110 Introduction to Physics 3

ATUL 0100 Adjustment to University Life 3

ENGL 0100 Preparatory English 3

ENGL 0110 English Grammar 3

SPAN 0100 Preparatory Spanish 3

SPAN 0110 Spanish Grammar 3

Course Description

BME 1010 – INTRODUCTION TO BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture period per week. Prerequisites: None. Corequisite: None.

This course introduces the biomedical engineering field to freshman engineering students. The course focuses in teaching the main scope of the profession in the medical devices industry, healthcare industry, and research and development.

 

BME 2110 – COMPUTER AIDED AND DRAFTING AND DESIGN FOR BME
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisite: None. Corequisite: None.

Introduction to Computer Aided and Drafting and Design (CADD), Engineering design process: drafting solid modeling dimensioning and tolerances. Graphics communication in biomedical engineering. 2D and 3D construction, visualization, sketching and standard lettering techniques using CADD. Orthographic Projections. Multi-view drawings for engineering design and production. Basic Dimensioning and tolerancing.  

 

BME 3010 – COMPUTER PROGRAMMING FOR BME
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: BME 2110, MATH 1350. Corequisite: None.

This course is designed to be the first experience in computer programming and is intended for the biomedical engineering students. The students will learn how to design, write and implement MATLAB scripts and subroutines to solve simple engineering problems. Topics include MATLAB environment selection and repetition structures, used defined functions, Data input and output, 2D Plotting and how to create simple Graphical User Interface (GUI). Students are required to complete a series of computer programming projects.

 

BME 3020 – PHYSIOLOGICAL MODELING AND CONTROL SYSTEMS
Three credit-hours. Two Two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: BME 3130, BME 3140, BME 3220. Corequisite: None.

A wide variety of biomedical processes behave as dynamic systems where the system states vary in time, often in response to external stimuli or interventions. The aims of this module are to introduce techniques and computer tools for modeling, predicting, analyzing and understanding dynamic behavior in biomedical systems.

 

BME 3120 – BIOMATERIALS
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: SCIE 1240/1241. Corequisite: None.

This course introduces biomaterials of synthetic as well as natural origin that can be in contact with tissue, blood, and biological fluids with the intended use for prosthetic, diagnostic, therapeutic, and storage applications without adversely affecting the living organism or its components. The course emphasizes the selection and application of biomaterials to the design of bioengineering applications. 

 

BME 3130  ̶  FUNDAMENTALS OF BIOMECHANICS
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week Prerequisites: BME 3120, ENGI 3440. Corequisite: None.

The mechanics of living tissue, e.g., arteries, skin, heart muscle, ligament, tendon, cartilage, and bone. Constitutive equations and some simple mechanical models. Mechanics of cells applications.

 

BME 3131 – FUNDAMENTALS OF BIOMECHANICS LAB.
One credit-hour. One four-hour laboratory period per week. Prerequisite: BME 3130. Corequisite: None.

This laboratory course provides a hands-on introduction to the experimental analysis of the biomechanics of human motion. Students will learn to use computer software for data acquisition and analysis. Kinematic analysis will be performed using optoelectronic and electromagnetic motion sensors. Movement kinematics will be correlated to muscle activity data provided by electromyography (EMG). Analysis of movement kinetics will be performed using strain gauges and force sensors, including force plates for balance control experiments. The laboratory course emphasizes teamwork and communication skills through the submission of group written reports and oral presentations.

 

BME 3140 – TRANSPORT PHENOMENA IN BIOLOGICAL SYSTEMS
Three credit-hour. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: SCIE 1140/1141, ENGI 3440, MATH 2350. Corequisite: None

This course introduces the integrated study of momentum, mass, and energy transfer, as well as thermodynamics and chemical reactions kinetics for the physiological and cellular processes characterization. This course is used for designing and operating medical devices and developing new therapies. Examples include kidney dialysis machines, heart-lung bypass machines, and membrane oxygenators.

 

BME 3150 – LIFE SCIENCE INDUSTRY MANUFACTURING PROCESSES
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: BME 3130, BME 3220. Corequisite: None.

This course covers typical manufacturing processes in the Pharmaceutical and Medical Devices Industries. Processes such as cleaning in place processes, automation, cnc programming, metal stampings, wiring, among others are covered.

 

BME 3220 – FUNDAMENTALS OF ELECTRONICS
Three credit-hour. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisite: EE 2000. Corequisite: None.

Overview of semiconductors materials, introduction to solid-state devices such as diodes, Bipolar Junction Transistors (BJTs), Metal Oxide Semiconductor Field Effect Transistors (MOSFETs) and their characteristics, operation, circuits and typical applications. The operating principles and understanding of these nonlinear devices are studied to learn their use in electronic equipment. Characteristics of the Operational Amplifier and typical applications such as inverting and non-inverting amplifiers, comparators, summing and differentiating amplifiers, and active filters are studied. Classical applications of OPAMPs in biomedical circuits are discussed.

 

BME 3221 – BIOSYSTEMS CIRCUITS AND ELECTRONIC LAB.
One credit-hour. One four-hour laboratory period per week. Prerequisite: BME 3220. Corequisite: None.

This laboratory is designed to develop in the students the necessary skills to perform electrical measurements, as well as the necessary skills for the implementation and testing of typical electronic circuits. Experimental verification of the fundamental laws of electric circuits is required for all the experiments.  Electrical measuring devices are used in the laboratory such as, the multimeter, the oscilloscope and the RLC meter, and any other equipment like power supplies, function generators and breadboards, which are used in the construction and testing of electric and electronic circuits. Practical electronics circuits that contain diodes, transistors and operational amplifiers are studied and implemented. Use of computer programs to simulate the circuits to be implemented in the laboratory.

 

BME 3230 – BIOMEDICAL SIGNAL AND SYSTEMS
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: BME 3220, ENGI 2270. Corequisite: None.

This course is centered on the theory of signal and systems with focus on the analysis of signals that originate in living systems. In particular, the course emphasizes signal examples related to the human body such as ECG, EEG, EMG, and others. Topics covered include Continuous-Time Signal and Systems, Discrete-Time Signal and Systems, Sampling, Fourier Analysis, z-Transform, Basic Filter Design and Spectral Analysis with applications to biomedical signals.

 

BME 4010 – REHABILITATION ENGINEERING AND INDUSTRIAL AUTOMATION
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: BME 3230, BME 3131. Corequisite: None

This is the application of science and technology to design, research or improve devices and their ability to work and live as normally as possible. Assistive technology is applicable to musculoskeletal and sensory disabilities. Additionally, the course includes automation and digital control of industrial applications using electrical, electronic, hydraulic, and pneumatic control devices and systems.

 

BME 4011 – REHABILITATION ENGINEERING LAB.
One credit-hour. One four-hour laboratory period per week. Prerequisites: BME 4010, BME 3221. Corequisite: None.

Laboratory experiences in Rehabilitation Engineering and Industrial Automation using electrical, electronic, hydraulic, and pneumatic systems. The laboratory practices include the selection and implementation of sensors and actuators (i.e., mechanical, pneumatics and hydraulics), along with Programmable Logic Controllers and Microcontrollers. The laboratory emphasizes the application of these technologies in the rehabilitation and/or improvement of the quality of life for individuals with disabilities.

 

BME 4020 – REGULATIONS IN THE LIFE SCIENCE INDUSTRY
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: BME 3150, ENGI 2270. Corequisite: None.

This course explores the content and interpretation of the FDA pharmaceutical and medical devices regulations. Using the regulations and warning letters the students analyze and apply their knowledge to identify trends and implications to compliance with the FDA regulations.

 

BME 4030 – CLINICAL ENGINEERING
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisite: BME 3230, BME 3150. Corequisite: None.

This course focuses on the methodology for administering critical engineering services from facilitation of innovation and technology transfer to the performance of the technology assessment and operations support of clinics and hospitals. Roles of the clinical engineer include supervision of clinical engineering departments, design, repair, purchase, and evaluate new and existing medical equipment, biomedical computer support, input to clinical facilities, and documentation and implementation protocols.

 

BME 4210 – HEALTH CARE INFORMATION SYSTEMS
Three credit-hours. Two two-hours lecture periods per week. Prerequisite: BME 4020, BME 3230. Corequisite: None.

This course is intended to teach students how to use the information systems to program and maintain hospital information system (HIS), computer-based patient records (CBPR), imaging, communications, standards and other related areas.

 

BME 4230 – BIOINSTRUMENTATION
Three credit-hour. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisite: BME 4030. Corequisite: None.

The course describes the principles, design, and applications of the most used medical instruments in hospitals. Due to the rapid change in the different model of instruments, the course focuses more on the fundamental principles of operation of those instruments that are common to all different models of these kinds of instruments. The course assumes the students are familiar with differential equations, strong knowledge of physics, and some knowledge in electric and electronic courses.

 

BME 4992 – CAPSTONE DESIGN I
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture period per week. Prerequisites: BME 3020, BME 4010, BME 4020. Corequisite: None.

The team performs a systematic design process to solve a multidisciplinary biomedical engineering problem. Weekly written and oral reports required.

 

BME 4994 – CAPSTONE II
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Corequisites: BME 4992, BME 4011, BME 4030, BME 4210. Corequisite: None.

Teams perform a systematic design process to solve a multidisciplinary biomedical engineering problem. Weekly written and oral reports are required.

 

ENGI 2910 – ENGINEERING MECHANICS: STATICS AND DYNAMICS
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisite: MATH 1360, SCIE 1430. Corequisite: None.

Fundamental of statics and dynamics using vector methods in rigid body. The course emphasizes the application of Newton’s laws, analysis of force system. Law of equilibrium for rigid body, kinematics and kinetics, angular kinetics and kinematics, work, energy and momentum of rigid bodies.

 

 

BME Technical Electives Courses

 

BME 2220 – BIOETHICS
Three credit-hour. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: BME 1010, SCIE 1140. Corequisite: None.

This course is an introduction and survey course in Bioethics and will expose students to some of the most challenging questions and debates of contemporary biomedical ethics. This course is general in nature, but students will also be given the opportunity to focus their research on specific topics in bioethics. In this course, students will first be given the tools with which they can analyze ethical arguments. Next we will make a brief survey of the defining issues in the field of bioethics. Students will be introduced to the substantial and philosophically rigorous debates in the field and try their hand at participating in these debates. Students will read primary texts including philosophical essays, court decisions and opinion pieces. Real and hypothetical cases will be discussed. The student will benefit from this course such that he or she will be more skilled in recognizing flawed arguments and how to improve these arguments. Additionally, the student will be challenged to provide adequate reasons for holding particular  positions in a debate.

Students will also hone oral presentation skills by participating in a collaborative oral exam for which they will prepare original philosophical responses to a series of challenging bioethical cases/dilemmas. By the end of this course, students will have gained exposure not only to prominent ethical challenges of biomedicine, but also to some of the complicated histories behind and surrounding these challenges.

 

BME 2300 – ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY
Three credit-hour. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: SCIE 1140. Corequisite: None.

Introduction to an understanding of human Anatomy and the engineering aspects of different physiological systems. Focuses on a number of organ systems that may include cardiovascular, respiratory, renal, endocrine, skeletal, muscular, Gastrointestinal, reproductive and lymphatic and immune. Introduction to the basic concepts of human anatomy and the gross anatomical features of the human body systems. This course will use the Anatomage table to provide a full body digital cadaver for to recognize the structure of the human body.

 

BME 4040 – FUNDAMENTAL CONCEPTS IN BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING
Three credit-hour. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: SCIE 1240, SCIE 1440. Corequisite: None.

This course focuses on the study of miscellaneous important concepts and principles emphatically necessary for pre-medical students and highly recommended for biomedical engineering students. It covers essential topics in applied biology and organic and inorganic chemistry. This course emphasizes the study of compounds of biological importance such as proteins, nucleic acids, carbohydrates, and lipids. Special attention is placed on structure and function of these biopolymers and their constituents as well as the principles of bioenergetics and fuel molecules metabolism and the transmission of genetic information; it also covers enzyme catalysis, including mechanistic considerations, kinetic, models of enzyme-substrate interaction, and regulation.

 

BME 4050 – BIOSTATISTICS
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisite: BME 4020. Corequisite: None.

This course introduces the student to selected topics in biostatistics concepts. Descriptive statistics and graph to analyze variability in data; hypothesis testing to perform inference on population means and proportions using sample data; hypothesis testing to comparison means and proportions; correlation and simpler linear regression concepts will be essential on the analysis of integrated systems, processes, and components.

 

BME 4110 – BIOMECHANICS OF SPORTS
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisite: BME 3131. Corequisite: None. 

Anatomical and mechanical bases of physical activity with emphasis on the analysis of sport and exercise skills. This course focuses upon the development of techniques of human movement analysis from structural and functional points of view and incorporates principles of mechanics as they apply to the analysis of human motion. Examples will be drawn from joint movements and sport skills to illustrate these types of analyses. Applications to baseball swing/pitching, boxing punch, soccer kicking among other will be analyzed.

 

BME 4120 – BIOFLUID MECHANICS 
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisite: BME 3130. Corequisite: None.

This course is designed to study fluid mechanics applied in the biological flows. Students will gain an understanding of the basic fluid governing equations in addition to blood rheology and disease. Mathematical models will be used to simulate flows in the cardiovascular, circulatory, and respiratory system. This class includes drug delivery in the human through different systems.

 

BME 4130 – HOSPITAL FACILITIES AND MAINTENANCE
Three credit-hour. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisite: BME 4030. Corequisite: None.

This course presents an introduction to the principles of design, and maintain medical gas, energy and power supply systems used in hospitals such as water, gas, vacuum and steam systems, air conditioning units, heat exchangers and electric generators.

 

BME 4140 – MEDICAL IMPLANT
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisite: BME 4020. Corequisite: None.

This course introduces the most relevant and important concepts of medical implants. Therapeutic instrumentation, such as pacemakers, defibrillation, and prosthetic devices, will be reviewed considering the area of placement, the duration of the implant, the safety and efficacy. Each medical implant studied includes an exposition pf appropriate physiology, mathematical modeling or biocompatibility issues, as well as clinical need.

 

BME 4220 – BIOINFORMATICS
Three credit-hour. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisite: BME 4210. Corequisite: None.

The course introduces the student to the bioinformatics field that consists of leveraging computer resources to analyze complex and vast amount of biological data. The course brings together the field of computer science, biology, and mathematics to analyze the DNA, RNA, Protein structure, and metabolic pathways. This information can then be used in applied fields such as drug discovery among other.

 

BME 4240 – BIOMEDICAL DATA ACQUISITION AND ANALYSIS
Three credit-hour. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Corequisite: 4011. Corequisite: None.

The course covers the topics such as basic sensors in biomedical engineering, biological signal measurement and conditioning, data acquisition and data analysis. The student will learn the techniques of collecting biological signals using basic sensors. The student must need a previous course that covers digital signal processing and filtering analog signals in other to using simulation software as Mathlab and Labview in their classroom projects.

 

BME 4250 – MEDICAL IMAGING
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: BME 3230, BME 3131. Corequisite: None.

The course gives an introduction to two-dimensional signal and systems with a focus on the enhancement of biomedical images acquired from human subjects. In particular, the course emphasizes image acquisition techniques and enhancement of biomedical images extracted through Ultrasound imaging, X-Ray imaging, Gamma-Ray imaging, CT-Scans, MRI, and other techniques. Topics covered include, Image Enhancement in the Spatial Domain and in the Frequency Domain.

 

BME 4260 – TISSUE ENGINEERING
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture period per week. Prerequisites: BME 3120, BME 3140. Corequisite: None.

Tissue engineering or TE can be defined as the use of a combination of cells, engineering materials, and suitable biochemical factors to improve or replace biological functions in an effort to improve clinica l procedures for the repair of damaged tissues and organs.  TE is highly interdisciplinary and therefore crosses numerous engineering and medical specialties. The course introduces students to the fundamentals of TE and biomaterials, cells and growth factors used in TE through consideration of cell and tissue biology, biomaterials, drug delivery, engineering methods and design, and clinical implementation. Specific applications include skin, nerve, bone, and soft tissue regeneration. Throughout the course, students will be able to tie the topics studied to clinically relevant situations, understanding how to design a tissue engineered system.

 

BME 4970 – BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING PRACTICE
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: BME 3230, BME 3131, Director/Coordinator Consent. Corequisite: None.

Perform a systematic design process to solve a biomedical engineering problem. Weekly written and oral reports are required. 

 

BME 4980  ̶  UNDERGRADUATE RESEARCH IN BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING
Three credit hours. Two-two hours lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: BME 3230, BME 3131, Director/Coordinator Consent. Corequisite: None.

Perform a systematic design process to solve a biomedical engineering problem. Weekly written and oral reports are required. 

 

BME 4990 – SPECIAL TOPICS IN BIOMEDICAL ENGINEERING
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture periods per week. Prerequisites: BME 3230, BME 3131, Director/Coordinator Consent. Corequisite: None.

Arrange by individual faculty with special expertise; these courses survey fundamentals in areas that are not covered by the regular Biomedical engineering course offerings. Exact course descriptions are disseminated by the Biomedical Engineering Office well in advance of the offering. Courses may be in Tissue Engineering, Nanotechnology in Biomedical Engineering, Multiphysics Simulation of Biomedical Systems, and Continuous Improvement in Healthcare. 

 

SCIE 4020 – MOLECULAR BIOLOGY OF THE GENE
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture period per week. Prerequisites: SCIE 1130 – 1131. Corequisite: None.

This course will discuss the synthesis, manipulation, and expression of genes at the molecular level; both in prokaryotes and eukaryotes. The topics covered will include the organization, structure and function of DNA and RNA; DNA replication, repair and packaging; the role of genetic processes in the emergence of medical conditions and the development of treatments; and biomolecular techniques. It will demonstrate how environmental pressure influences genetics. This course integrates topics of Chromosomes, Heredity, Variability, and Mutations.

 

 

SCIE 4030 – BIOCHEMISTRY
Three credit-hours. Two two-hour lecture period per week. Prerequisites: SCIE 1130, SCIE 1240. Corequisite: None.

Study of the chemical reactions that occurs in living organisms. Explain the carbohydrates, lipids, proteins and nucleic acids as the biomolecules that allows the function of the cell. Emphasis in the relation between structure and function, metabolic routes, control mechanisms and cell thermodynamic.

Laboratories

The facilities and laboratories of the Biomedical Engineering Program at PUPR provide students with hands-on experience on several important areas such as computer-aided design, computer programming, biomechanics, biosystems circuits and electronics, and the rehabilitation and industrial automation laboratories. The biomedical engineering experimental facilities are housed on the fourth floor of the Pavilion building. In addition, chemistry, physics, electronics and computers laboratories are also available throughout the campus.

Rehabilitation Engineering and Industrial Automation Laboratory P-410

P410_1

The Rehabilitation Engineering and Industrial Automation Laboratory applies and integrate knowledge in mechatronics, assistive technologies and orthotics and prosthetics to provide solutions in order to restore human functions for upper and lower limbs. The goal is to design assistive robotic arms and exoskeletons, orthotics and prosthetic devices and therapeutic technologies for individuals with disabilities. Our BME Program educate students in the interdisciplinary fields of robotics, electronics, computer aid designs, mechanical design and rehabilitation engineering. Also, maintain open channel of communications with potential end-users, rehabilitation engineers, rehabilitation clinics, assistive technology providers and industry to exchange state of the arts information and technologies”.

Computer Modeling, Simulation and Analysis Laboratory P-412

P412_1

It is a modern laboratory that has 17 workstations for students and one for the professor connected to a projector. Each PC has Intel i7 quad core processors with a 19 “display, 1TB hard drive and connected to the Internet via cable. The laboratory also has a white board, an additional conference table located in the center for 6 chairs and wireless Internet connection.

Tissue Engineering and Bioimpedance Laboratory P-413

P413_1

The Tissue Engineering and Bioimpedance Laboratory provides an aseptic and controlled environment for the culture of cells and the creation of living tissue engineered constructs. This Laboratory facilitates culturing of autologous tissues across the full spectrum of the research field. When tissues and organs are replaced with prostheses it is not uncommon for all sorts of complications to arise. The technologies developed here enable new tissues – such as cartilage, intervertebral discs, blood vessels, heart tissue and organ tissue – to be grown inside the patient’s body. Complex tissues Blood vessels may seem like simple tubes that carry blood from A to B. The Tissue Engineering and Bioimpedance Laboratory is a modern laboratory. The research that takes places here extends across the full spectrum of the field of tissue engineering and bioimpedance. Facilities include a fully equipped cell culture room ideal for elaborate experimental tissue engineering and a Bioimpedance Analyzing for electrical characterization of biological tissues. Tissues are tested exhaustively for their mechanical and electrical properties and durability.

Optical and Laser Laboratory P-415

P415_1

The research activities in the Optical and Laser Laboratory include the development of optical systems for medical diagnostic applications, the development of medical laser beam delivery systems and the study of laser-tissue. The majority of research projects will be in collaboration with clinical investigators from others biomedical institutions. In general, the mission of this lab is to develop the scientific understanding required for advancing the applications of lasers in medicine and biology.

Gait and Movement Analysis Laboratory P-416

P416_2

The Gait and Movement Analysis Laboratory is used to study locomotion achieved through the movement of human limbs. Human gait is defined as bipedal, biphasic forward propulsion of center of gravity of the human body, in which there are alternate sinuous movements of different segments of the body with least expenditure of energy. Different gait patterns are characterized by differences in limb-movement patterns, overall velocity, forces, kinetic and potential energy cycles, and changes in the contact with the surface (ground, floor, etc.). Human gaits are the various ways in which a human can move, either naturally or as a result of specialized training or physical limitations.

Biosystem Circuits and Electronics Laboratory P-419

P419_1

Biosystem circuits and electronics laboratory is a modern laboratory, which is used for teaching and research purposes in Biomedical Engineering program. In this Laboratory, long-term projects can be planned, and electronic prototypes manufactured in an assembly line. The laboratory specializes in projects in the areas of Biosystems circuits, measurement engineering, signal processing, control engineering and Bioelectronics. This Lab is the associated with the core courses BME 3220: Fundamentals of Electronics, BME 3221: Biosystem circuits and electronics Lab, BME 4294: Capstone 2, BME 4980: Undergraduate Research in BME. The laboratory has basic electronic experiments on analog, digital and mixed signal circuits.


Wilfredo Farinas Coronado

Name: Farinas Coronado, Wilfredo  Wfarinas
Education:

  • PhD in Technical Sciences, Technological University of Havana, 2002.
  • MBME, Simon Bolivar University, 1996.
  • BSEE, National Polytechnic Experimental University, Guayana Campus, 1992.
Research Interest: Bioimpedance, Electrical Properties of Biological Tissues, Breast Cancer.
Teaching Interest: Bioinstrumentation, Bioelectronics, Undergraduate Research in BME.
Courses:

  • BME 4230: Bioinstrumentation
  • BME 1010: Intro. to BME
  • BME 3220: Fundamentals of Electronics
  • BME 4980: Undergraduate Research in BME
  • BME 3221: Biosystems Circuits and Electronics Lab
Main research articles: Agent-based Modeling and Simulation to Adoption Process of Information Technologies in Health Systems
Webpagehttps://www.researchgate.net/profile/Wilfredo_Farinas
Email: wfarinas@pupr.edu
Office: BME Dpt.
Phone: (787) 622-8000 Ext. 327
Position: Department Head
Department: Biomedical Engineering



Carlos Alvarado

Name: Alvarado, Carlos  Placeholder
Education:

  • Ph.D. Biomedical Engineering; Graduation – Summer 2005, The University of Connecticut; Storrs, CT
  • MS in Mechanical Engineering – Specialty Area in Design and Manufacturing; Graduation – March 1997
  • BS in Mechanical Engineering; Graduation-June 1995 University of Puerto Rico, Mayagüez Campus, Mayagüez, PR
Research Interest: Biomechanics
Teaching Interest: Capstone, Biomechanics, Machine Design, Manufacturing
Courses:

  • BME 4992: Capstone Design I
  • BME 4994: Capstone Design II
  • BME 3130: Fundamentals of Biomechanics
  • BME 3131: Fundamentals of Biomechanics Lab.
  • ME 3240: Design of Machine Elements I
  • ME 3250: Design of Machine Elements II
  • ME 3260: Manufacturing Engineering
Main research articles:

  • Alvarado, Carlos (2015) “2015 NASA Mining Competition Paper PUPR Using Systems Engineering
  • Alvarado, Carlos (2014) “3D Orthopedic Drill Guide” Patent submitted to USPTO.
Email: calvarado@pupr.edu
Office: L402
Phone: (787) 622-8000 Ext. 483
Position:  Professor
Department: Mechanical Engineering / Biomedical Engineering


Ricardo Bravo Pérez

Name: Bravo Pérez, Ricardo  
Education:

  • M.Sc. in Biomedical Engineering, Universidad Simón Bolívar, Venezuela, 1998
  • B.Sc. Electronic Engineering, Universidad Simón Bolívar, Venezuela, 1995
Research Interest
Courses:
Webpage:
Emailrbravo@pupr.edu
Phone
Position: Associate Professor
Department: 


Jonathan Marrero-Rosaly

Name: Marrero-Rosaly, Jonathan  
Education:

  • MS in Bioengineering, 2018, Northeastern University; Boston Massachusetts
  • BS in Electrical and Computer Engineering, 2017, Northeastern University; Boston, Massachusetts
Research Interest:  Fluorescence Imaging, Two Photon Excitation Imaging, Optical Properties of Tissue
Teaching Interest:  Biomedical Optics, Medical Imaging, Clinical Engineering, Design and Manufacture of Medical Equipment
Courses:  BME 1010 Intro. to BME
BME 3150 Life Science Industry Manufacturing Processes
BME 4020 Regulations in the Life Science Industry
BME 4250 Medical Imaging
BME 4030 Clinical Engineering
Main research articles:
Emailjomarrero@pupr.edu
Office: P-206
Phone: (787) 622-8000 Ext. 428
Position: Professor
Department:  Biomedical Engineering



Jonathan J. Ortiz Fumero

Name: Ortiz Fumero, Jonathan J.
Education:

  • BS (Biomedical Engineer), 2021, PUPR – San Juan.
Research Interest: N/A
Teaching Interest: N/A
Courses: N/A
Email: jortiz@pupr.edu
Office: P-415
Phone: (787) 622-8000 Ext. 399
Position: Laboratory Coordinator Assistant
Department: Biomedical Engineering

 

Irela M. Perez Magin

Name: Perez Magin, Irela M.  Placeholder
Education:

  • Doctor of Medicine, Higher Institute of Medical Sciences of Havana, Habana, Cuba, 1986
  • Second Degree Specialist in Human Anatomy , 2007, Higher Institute of Medical Sciences of Havana, Habana, Cuba
  • MsC Medical Education, 2011, Higher Institute of Medical Sciences of Havana, Habana, Cuba
Research Interest
Courses:
Webpage:
Emailiperez@pupr.edu
Phone
Position: Auxiliary Professor
Department: 


Marvi Teixeira

Name: Teixeira, Marvi  Placeholder
Education:

  • Ph.D. (Physical Oceanography), 1999, University of Puerto Rico at Mayagüez
  • MSEE (Digital Signal Processing), 1994, University of Puerto Rico at Mayagüez
  • BSEE (Communication Systems), 1989, Polytechnic University of Puerto Rico at Hato Rey
Research Interest: Algorithms for Signal Processing
Teaching Interest: Digital Signal Processing, Biomedical Signal and Systems
Main research articles: http://scholar.google.com.pr/citations?user=Wer5p90AAAAJ&hl=en&oi=ao
Webpage:

Email: mteixeir@pupr.edu
Office: L353
Phone: (787) 622-8000 Ext. 353
Position: Full Professor
Department: Electrical and Computer Engineering and Computer Science



Juan Valera

Name: Valera, Juan
Education:

  • Ph.D. Comp. and Inf. Sciences and Engineering (CISE), 2018, University of Puerto Rico at Mayagüez
  • MS (Electrical Engineering), 2005, University of Carabobo in Valencia
  • BS (Software Engineer), 2001, URBE – Maracaibo.
Research Interest: High Performance Computing, Analysis of Algorithms, Digital Signal Processing
Teaching Interest: Computer Programming, Models and Control Systems, Physiological Modeling
Courses:

  • BME 3010: Computer Programming for Biomedical Engineering
  • BME 3020: Physiological Modeling and Control Systems
  • BME 3230: Biomedical Signal and Systems
Email: jvalera@pupr.edu
Office: M206
Phone: (787) 622-8000 Ext. 411
Position: Associate Professor
Department: Biomedical Engineering 



Alex Velez-Cruz

Name: Velez-Cruz, Alex  Avelez
Education:

  • ME in Mechanical Engineering, 2011, Polytechnic University of Puerto Rico at Hato Rey
  • BS in Mechanical Engineering, 2004, Polytechnic University of Puerto Rico at Hato Rey
Research Interest: Transport Phenomena, Rehabilitation Engineering, Materials Characterization, Design of Biomedical Devices and Thermal-Fluid Systems
Teaching Interest:

  • BME 3120: Biomaterials
  • BME 3140: Transport Phenomena in Biological Systems
  • BME 4010: Rehabilitation Engineering and Industrial Automation
  • BME 4011: Rehabilitation Engineering Laboratory
  • BME 4120: Biofluid Mechanics
  • BME 4130: Hospital Facilities and Maintenance
  • BME 4140: Medical Implants
Courses:

  • BME 3140: Transport Phenomena in Biological Systems
  • BME 4010: Rehabilitation Engineering and Industrial Automation
  • BME 4011: Rehabilitation Engineering Laboratory
  • BME 4130: Hospital Facilities and Maintenance
Main research articles

  • Transport Phenomena into Single Crystal Silicon Plates under Diffusing Manganese (2015)·
  • Single Crystals Silicon Carbide Produced at Micrometer Size Promoted by Manganese
Webpage: https://pr.linkedin.com/in/alex-velez-cruz-7b800a3b
Email: alvelez@pupr.edu
Office: M-210
Phone: (787) 622-8000 Ext. 601
Position: Associate Professor
Department: Biomedical Engineering


Career Opportunities

Biomedical engineers have many professional options due to the breadth of their preparation. Biomedical engineers can pursue their careers with local, state, and federal agencies, as well as with private enterprises, or start their own businesses and/or pursue graduate studies. Graduates from this program have found successful careers in a variety of industries such as medical devices, pharmaceuticals, biotechnology, hospitals, food industry, and biomedical services, among others. Biomedical engineers may pursue graduate studies in biomedical engineering, medicine, and dentistry.

News

We are pleased to present our first graduates. Since we started in 2015, our department is committed to giving our students the best in knowledge, morality and ethical standards. We seek to train good professionals who can contribute wisely to society. We are confident that you will apply all this knowledge in your new work experience or graduate studies, and we wish you a successful future.



From left to right: Micahel Concepción, Joseph Morales, Norlan Quiles, Víctor Cardona, Yadiel Otero, Andres Martinez, Deborath Neris, Pedro Rivera, Yaelia Pacheco, Gabriel Giraldo, Fernando Vega, Jesús González.
Not in picture: Victor Vázquez and Sasha Marí Valentín

Congratulations Biomedical Engineers

 

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