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Bioengineering Fundamentals By Ann Saterbak

Bioengineering Fundamentals

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Bioengineering Fundamentals Summary

Bioengineering Fundamentals: United States Edition by Ann Saterbak

For sophomore-level courses in bioengineering, biomedical engineering, and related fields.

Combining engineering principles with technical rigor and a problem-solving focus, this textbook takes a unifying, interdisciplinary approach to the conservation laws that form the foundation of bioengineering: mass, energy, charge, and momentum.

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Table of Contents

1. Introduction to Engineering Calculation

1.1 Instructional Objectives

1.2 Physical Variables, Units, and Dimensions

1.3 Unit Conversion

1.4 Dimensional Analysis

1.5 Specific Physical Variables

1.5.1 Extensive and Intensive Properties

1.5.2 Scalar and Vector Quantities

1.5.3 Applications Parkinson's Disease Mars Surface Conditions Getting to Mars Gene Transfer Technology Microsurgical Assistant Victoria Falls

1.5 Quantization and Data Presentation

1.6 Solving Systems of Linear Equations in MATLAB

1.7 Methodology for Solving Engineering Problems



2. Foundations of Conservation Principles

2.1 Instructional Objectives

2.2 Introduction to the Conservation Laws

2.3 Counting Extensive Properties in a System

2.4 Accounting and Conservation Equations

2.4.1 Algebraic Accounting Statements

2.4.2 Differential Accounting Statements

2.4.3 Integral Accounting Statements

2.4.4 Algebraic Conservation Equation

2.4.5 Differential Conservation Equation

2.4.6 Integral Conservation Equation

2.5 System Descriptions

2.5.1 Describing the Input and Output Terms

2.5.2 Describing the Generation and Consumption

2.5.3 Describing the Accumulation Term

2.5.4 Changing Your Assumptions Changes how a
System is Described

2.6 Summary of use of Accounting and Conservation Equations


3. Conservation of Mass

3.1 Instructional Objectives and Motivation

3.1.1 Tissue Engineering

3.2 Basic Mass Concepts

3.3 Review of Mass Accounting and Conservation Statements

3.4 Open, Non-Reacting, Steady-State Systems

3.5 Steady-State Systems with Multiple Inlets and Outlets

3.6 Systems with Multicomponent Mixtures

3.7 Systems with Multiple Units

3.8 Systems with Chemical and Biochemical Reactions

3.9 Dynamic systems



4. Conservation of Energy

4.1 Instructional Objectives and Motivation

4.1.1 Bioenergy

4.2 Basic Energy Concepts

4.2.1 Energy Possessed by Mass

4.2.2 Energy in Transition

4.2.3 Enthalpy

4.3 Review of Energy Conservation Statements

4.4 Closed and Isolated Systems

4.5 Calculation of Enthalpy in Non-Reactive Processes

4.5.1 Enthalpy as a State Function

4.5.2 Change in Temperature

4.5.3 Change in Pressure

4.5.4 Changes in Phase

4.5.5 Mixing Effects

4.6 Open, Steady-State Systems-No Potential or Kinetic Energy Changes

4.7 Open, Steady-State Systems with Potential or Kinetic Energy Changes

4.8 Calculation of Enthalpy in Reactive Processes

4.8.1 Heat of Reaction

4.8.2 Heat of Formation and Heat of Combustion

4.8.3 Heat of Reaction Calculations
at Non-Standard Conditions

4.9 Open Systems with Reactions

4.10 Dynamic Systems



5. Conservation of Charge

5.1 Instructional Objectives and Motivation

5.1.1 Neurosensors

5.2 Basic Charge Concepts

5.2.1 Charge

5.2.2 Current

5.2.3 Coulomb's Law and Electric Fields

5.2.4 Electrical Energy

5.3 Review of Charge Accounting and Conservation Statements

5.3.1 Accounting Equations for Positive
and Negative Charge

5.3.2 Conservation Equation for Net Charge

5.4 Review of Electrical Energy Accounting Statement

5.5 Kirchhoff's Current Law (KCL)

5.6 Kirchhoff's Voltage Law (KVL)

5.6.1 Elements that Generate Electrical Energy

5.6.2 Elements that Consume Electrical Energy

5.6.3 Discussion and Derivation of KVL

5.6.4 Einthoven's Law

5.7 Dynamic Systems

5.8 Dynamic Systems and Electrical Energy

5.9 Reacting Systems-Focus on Charge

5.9.1 Radioactive Decay

5.9.2 Acids and Bases

5.9.3 Electrochemical Reactions

5.10 Reacting Systems-Focus on Electrical Energy



6. Conservation of Momentum

6.1 Instructional Objectives and Motivation

6.1.1 Bicycle Kinematics

6.2 Basic Momentum Concepts

6.2.1 Transfer of Linear Momentum Possessed
by Mass

6.2.2 Transfer of Linear Momentum Contributed
by Forces

6.2.3 Transfer of Angular Momentum Possessed
by Mass

6.2.4 Transfer of Angular Momentum Contributed
by Forces

6.2.5 Definition of Particles, Rigid Bodies,
and Fluids

6.3 Review of Linear Momentum Conservation Statements

6.4 Review of Angular Momentum Conservation Statements

6.5 Rigid-Body Statics

6.6 Fluid Statics

6.7 Isolated, Steady-State Systems

6.8 Steady-State Systems with Movement
of Mass Across System Boundaries

6.9 Unsteady-State Systems

6.10 Reynolds Number

6.11 Mechanical Energy and Bernoulli Equations

6.11.1 Mechanical Energy Accounting Equation

6.11.2 Bernoulli Equation

6.11.3 Additional Applications Using the
Mechanical Energy and Bernoulli Equations



7. Case Studies

7.A Breathe Easy: The Human Lungs

Background Information


Problems Focusing on the Human Lungs

7.B Keeping the Beat: The Human Heart

Background Information


Problems Focusing on the Human Heart

7.C On Your Way Out: The Human Kidneys

Background Information


Problems Focusing on the Human Kidneys


Appendix A: List of Symbols

Appendix B: Factors for Unit Conversion

Appendix C: Periodic Table of Elements

Appendix D: Tables of Biological Data

Appendix E: Thermodynamic Data

Additional information

Bioengineering Fundamentals: United States Edition by Ann Saterbak
Ann Saterbak
Used - Very Good
Pearson Education (US)
Book picture is for illustrative purposes only, actual binding, cover or edition may vary.
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