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Topics: Chemical engineering, Academia, Biomedical engineering Pages: 4 (786 words) Published: April 9, 2013
The University of Texas at Austin

BME 353 Transport Phenomenon In Living Systems

SYLLABUS

Instructor: Aaron Baker, PhD
BME 5.202D, 512-232-7114, abbaker@austin.utexas.edu
Office Hours: TTh 9:30 am – 10:30 am

Teaching Assistant: Peter Voyvodic
BME 5.418, 512-471-6480, pvoyvodic@gmail.com
Office Hours: W 2:30 pm – 4:00 pm

Class Time: TTh 8:00 am – 9:30 am

Place:NOA 1.124

Web page: https://courses.utexas.edu/

Course Description: This course presents an introduction to the principles of heat, mass and momentum transfer and their application to solve problems in living systems.

Prerequisites: Mathematics through differential equations, freshman biology sequence, first year of physics, thermodynamics (physical chemistry).

Course Objectives:
At the end of this course the students should be able to do the following: • Describe the fundamental conservation principles and constitutive laws that govern heat, mass and momentum transport processes. • Develop the fundamental engineering skills that enable effective expertise for addressing novel biomedical applications including the design of systems that interface with or analyze living systems. • Develop the fundamental engineering skills to enable the modeling or analysis of transport processes in living organisms.

Required Textbooks:
1. Fundamentals of Heat and Mass Transfer, 6th Edition, by Incropera, DeWitt, Bergman and Lavine. 2. Fundamentals of Fluid Mechanics, any Edition, by Munson, Young and Okiishi.

Other Useful Textbooks:
Biotransport: Principles and Applications, 1st Edition, Robert Roselli and Ken Diller. Transport Phenomena, 2nd Edition, Bird, Stewart and Lightfoot. ABET Program Outcomes Achieved:
1. Apply knowledge of biological and physical sciences, mathematics, and engineering to solve problems at the interface of engineering and biology. 2.Identify, formulate and solve biomedical engineering problems that...
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