- BME1010/1011Y: Graduate Student Seminar Series
- BME 1450H: Bioengineering Science
- BME1452H: Signal Processing
- BME1453H: Cell and Tissue Engineering
- BME 1454H: Regenerative Medicine
- BME 1456H: Changing Health Care Technologies, People, and Places
- BME 1457H: Biomedical Nanotechnology
- BME 1458H: Pattern Discovery Methods for Biomedical Engineering
- BME1459H: Protein Engineering
- BME1460H: Quantitative Fluorescence Microscopy: Theory and Application to Live Cell Imaging
- BME 1480H: Experimental Design and Multivariate Analysis in Bioengineering
- DEN1070H: Advances in Dental Materials Science
- DEN1081H: Bone Interfacing Implants
- ECE1475H: Bio Photonics
- JCB 1349H: Molecular Assemblies: Structure/Function/Properties
- JEB 1365H: Ultrasound: Theory and Applications in Biology and Medicine
- JEB 1433H: Medical Imaging
- JEB 1444H: Neural Engineering
- JEB 1447H: Sensory Communications
- JEB 1451H: Cellular Bioelectricity
- JPB 1022H: Human Physiology as Related to Bioengineering
- JMB 1050H Biological Materials
- JPB 1055H: Bioengineering for Life Scientists
- JTB2010H: Proteomics and Functional Genomics
- JTB2020H: Applied Bioinformatics
- JTC1331F: Biomaterials Science
- BME 1405H: Clinical Eng. Instrumentation I
- BME 1436H: Clinical Engineering Surgery
- BME 1439H: Clinical Engineering Instumentation II
- BME 4444Y: Practice in Clinical Engineering
- PHY2704H F Cellular Dynamics
BME1010/1011Y: Graduate Student Seminar Series
Graduate Student Seminar Series consists of two weekly 25-minute presentation given by graduate students registered in both the BME and the Collaborative Program in Biomedical Engineering. This course provides students exposure to the breadth and depth of research activities in Biomedical Engineering; assists in the establishment of a Biomedical Engineering identity within the student population and externally to the University and to funding agencies; provides students with the opportunity of presenting their work in a formal setting, and receiving feedback (on both presentation style and content) prior to their final
See the 2012-2013 seminar dates.
The primary goal of the IBBME Student Seminar Series is to provide practical experience and guidance in the clear, concise oral communication of research results to an audience of educated, though not specialist peers. This is an essential skill for anyone intending to seek a career in scientific research. The emphasis is different from a group-meeting or conference style talk to a specialist audience, but rather on the skills that are important ultimately for job talks or teaching situations.
Another important goal of the series is to provide a broad knowledge of all aspects of research undertaken by other students in IBBME. Attendance at the Student Seminars is a great way to see the broad scope and reach of the graduate program in IBBME
A good, interactive audience is essential to the success of this series - so ask questions. Participation in the Seminar Series is a core requirement of the IBBME graduate program. Students are expected to attend regularly and anyone failing to attend at less than 8 seminars per academic year will be considered as non-participating.
Please be sure to notify your supervisor and supervisory committee members as soon as you are provided with a presentation date so that they can allocate time in their schedules to attend.
Concise abstracts (~ 250 words), including the names of your supervisor and supervisory committee members must be provided prior to your seminar. These will be distributed electronically to all members of the IBBME community and posted to the IBBME web page. All speakers should email their abstracts to Jeffrey by 5 pm the Monday of the week before your seminar. Abstracts should not be over 1 page long.