Volume No. :   3

Issue No. :  4

Year :  2013

ISSN Print :  2231-5683

ISSN Online :  2231-5691


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A Review- Biomedical Engineering-Present and Future Prospective



Address:   Mohd. Yaqub Khan*, Poonam Gupta, Vikas Kumar Verma
Saroj Institute of Technology & Management, Ahimamau P.O. Arjunganj Sultanpur Road, Lucknow.
*Corresponding Author
DOI No:

ABSTRACT:
Biomedical engineering is the application of engineering principles and design concepts to medicine and biology for healthcare purposes. This field seeks to close the gap between engineering and medicine: It combines the design and problem solving skills of engineering with medical and biological sciences to advance healthcare treatment, including diagnosis, monitoring, and therapy. Much of the work in biomedical engineering consists of research and development, spanning a broad array of subfields. Prominent biomedical engineering applications include the development of biocompatible prostheses, various diagnostic and therapeutic medical devices ranging from clinical equipment to micro-implants, common imaging equipment such as MRIs and EEGs, regenerative tissue growth, pharmaceutical drugs and therapeutic biological. But more often, sub-disciplines within BME are classified by their association(s) with other more established engineering fields, which can include: • Biochemical-BME, based on Chemical engineering - often associated with biochemical, cellular, molecular and tissue engineering, biomaterials, and biotransport. • Bioelectrical-BME, based on Electrical engineering and Computer Science - often associated with bioelectrical and neural engineering, bioinstrumentation, biomedical imaging, and medical devices. This also tends to encompass optics and optical engineering - biomedical optics, bioinformatics, imaging and related medical devices. • Biomechanical-BME, based on Mechanical engineering - often associated with biomechanics, biotransport, medical devices, and modeling of biological systems, like soft tissue mechanics. RoHS seeks to limit the dangerous substances in circulation in electronics products, in particular toxins and heavy metals, which are subsequently released into the environment when such devices are recycled. IEC 60601-1-11 (2010) must now be incorporated into the design and verification of a wide range of home use and point of care medical devices along with other applicable standards in the IEC 60601 3rd edition series.
KEYWORDS:
Diagnosis, Monitoring, Therapy, Biocompatible prostheses, RoHS, IEC 60601-1-11.
Cite:
Mohd. Yaqub Khan, Poonam Gupta, Vikas Kumar Verma. A Review- Biomedical Engineering-Present and Future Prospective.Asian J. Pharm. Res. 3(4): Oct. - Dec.2013; Page 202-206.
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