Marcy Zenobi-Wong: Catalogue data in Autumn Semester 2016
|Name||Prof. Dr. Marcy Zenobi-Wong|
|Field||Cartilage Engineering and Regeneration|
Gewebetechnol. und Biofabrikation
ETH Zürich, HPL J 22
|Telephone||+41 44 632 50 89|
|Department||Health Sciences and Technology|
|227-0386-00L||Biomedical Engineering||4 credits||3G||J. Vörös, S. J. Ferguson, S. Kozerke, U. Moser, M. Rudin, M. P. Wolf, M. Zenobi-Wong|
|Abstract||Introduction into selected topics of biomedical engineering as well as their relationship with physics and physiology. The focus is on learning the concepts that govern common medical instruments and the most important organs from an engineering point of view. In addition, the most recent achievements and trends of the field of biomedical engineering are also outlined.|
|Objective||Introduction into selected topics of biomedical engineering as well as their relationship with physics and physiology. The course provides an overview of the various topics of the different tracks of the biomedical engineering master course and helps orienting the students in selecting their specialized classes and project locations.|
|Content||Introduction into neuro- and electrophysiology. Functional analysis of peripheral nerves, muscles, sensory organs and the central nervous system. Electrograms, evoked potentials. Audiometry, optometry. Functional electrostimulation: Cardiac pacemakers. Function of the heart and the circulatory system, transport and exchange of substances in the human body, pharmacokinetics. Endoscopy, medical television technology. Lithotripsy. Electrical Safety. Orthopaedic biomechanics. Lung function. Bioinformatics and Bioelectronics. Biomaterials. Biosensors. Microcirculation.Metabolism. |
Practical and theoretical exercises in small groups in the laboratory.
|Lecture notes||Introduction to Biomedical Engineering|
by Enderle, Banchard, and Bronzino
|376-0021-00L||Introduction to Biomedical Engineering I||4 credits||3G||P. Christen, R. Müller, J. G. Snedeker, M. Zenobi-Wong|
|Abstract||Introduction to biomechanics, biomaterials, tissue engineering, medical imaging as well as the history of biomedical engineering.|
|Objective||Understanding of physical and technical principles in biomechanics, biomaterials, tissue engineering, medical imaging as well as the history of biomedical engineering. Mathematical description and problem solving. Knowledge of biomedical engineering applications in research and clinical practice.|
|Content||Tissue and Cellular Biomechanics, Molecular Biomechanics and Biopolymers, Computational Biomechanics, Biomaterials, Tissue Engineering, Radiation and Radiographic Imaging, Diagnostic Ultrasound Imaging, Magnetic Resonance Imaging, |
Biomedical Optics and Lasers.
|Lecture notes||Stored on ILIAS.|
|Literature||Introduction to Biomedical Engineering, 3rd Edition 2011,|
Autor: John Enderle, Joseph Bronzino, ISBN 9780123749796
|376-1622-00L||Practical Methods in Tissue Engineering |
Number of participants limited to 12.
|5 credits||4P||K. Würtz-Kozak, M. Zenobi-Wong|
|Abstract||The goal of this course is to teach MSc students the necessary skills for doing research in the fields of tissue engineering and regenerative medicine.|
|Objective||Practical exercises and demonstrations on topics including sterile cell culture, light microscopy and histology, protein and gene expression analysis, and viability assays are covered. The advantages of 3D cell cultures will be discussed and practical work on manufacturing and evaluating hydrogels and scaffolds for tissue engineering will be performed in small groups. In addition to practical lab work, the course will teach skills in data acquisition/analysis.|
|376-1714-00L||Biocompatible Materials||4 credits||3G||K. Maniura, J. Möller, M. Zenobi-Wong|
|Abstract||Introduction to molecules used for biomaterials, molecular interactions between different materials and biological systems (molecules, cells, tissues). The concept of biocompatibility is discussed and important techniques from biomaterials research and development are introduced.|
|Objective||The class consists of three parts: |
1. Introdcution into molecular characteristics of molecules involved in the materials-to-biology interface. Molecular design of biomaterials.
2. The concept of biocompatibility.
3. Introduction into methodology used in biomaterials research and application.
|Content||Introduction into native and polymeric biomaterials used for medical applications. The concepts of biocompatibility, biodegradation and the consequences of degradation products are discussed on the molecular level. Different classes of materials with respect to potential applications in tissue engineering and drug delivery are introduced. Strong focus lies on the molecular interactions between materials having very different bulk and/or surface chemistry with living cells, tissues and organs. In particular the interface between the materials surfaces and the eukaryotic cell surface and possible reactions of the cells with an implant material are elucidated. Techniques to design, produce and characterize materials in vitro as well as in vivo analysis of implanted and explanted materials are discussed.|
In addition, a link between academic research and industrial entrepreneurship is established by external guest speakers.
|Lecture notes||Handouts can be accessed online.|
Biomaterials Science: An Introduction to Materials in Medicine, Ratner B.D. et al, 3rd Edition, 2013
Comprehensive Biomaterials, Ducheyne P. et al., 1st Edition, 2011
(available online via ETH library)
Handouts provided during the classes and references therin.
|376-1974-00L||Colloquium in Biomechanics||2 credits||2K||B. Helgason, S. J. Ferguson, R. Müller, J. G. Snedeker, B. Taylor, K. Würtz-Kozak, M. Zenobi-Wong|
|Abstract||Current topics in biomechanics presented by speakers from academia and industry.|
|Objective||Getting insight into actual areas and problems of biomechanics.|