BME Undergraduate Program Handbook

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1 BME Undergraduate Program Handbook Note: The handbook is updated every year. We recommend that students and faculty always use the latest version of the handbook. (For use in the Fall 2011 Semester) Version F11 1

2 1. Changes in course requirements Highlights of Important Changes New BME physiology course is required starting with matriculating class of Stat 113 will no longer be required for students entering 2011 or later (different for dual majors). Biology 101L is required for all BME single or dual majors as the first life science course starting with matriculating class of AP credit can not be used in lieu of Biology 101L. To fulfill the physiology requirement for matriculating class of 2010, all BME single or dual majors must take one of the following three courses: BME 201L Electrophysiology BME 207 Transport Phenomena in Biological Systems an approved BME quantitative physiology elective as LS elective (Table 7a) Approved physiology electives (in lieu of life science electives) for ME/BME and ECE/BME are listed in Table 7a. BME 153L is equivalent to ECE 27L only for ECE/BME dual majors The total number of Math courses taken at Duke plus the number of AP or transfer credits must equal Miscellaneous A student s advisor may vary from semester to semester for various reasons (e.g., faculty on sabbatical and the arrival of new faculty). Thus, students need to check their academic information every semester before making an appointment. The address of BME website for making an online appointment is Version F11 2

3 Table of Content Introduction... 4 Mission... 4 Program Objectives... 5 Pratt School of Engineering and BME Major Requirements... 5 Two Life Science Courses and Physiology Requirement... 5 Two Chemistry Courses... 6 Two Physics Courses... 6 Five Mathematics Courses... 6 One Statistics Course... 7 Digital Computation and Computer Programming... 7 Five Social Sciences and Humanities (SSH) Courses... 7 One Undergraduate Writing Course... 7 BME Required Courses... 7 BME Electives... 8 Unrestricted Electives... 8 Independent Study and Pratt Fellow Program... 8 Graduation With Distinction... 9 Preparation for Medical School... 9 Dual Major, Second Major, Minor, And Certificate Programs AP Credits and Study Abroad BSE/MS Program (Five-Year Combined Bachelor/Master Degree Program)...11 Advising...11 Information on Internship, Co-Op, Employment, and Graduate School Opportunities APPENDICES Tables 1-6: Samples of BME Major And Its Related Dual-Major Curricula BME Major (matriculating classes 2008, 2009) BME Major (matriculating class 2010) BME Major (matriculating classes 2011) BME/ECE Dual Major (matriculating classes 2010) BME/ECE Dual Major (matriculating classes 2011) BME/ME Dual Major (matriculating classes 2010) BME/ME Dual Major (matriculating classes 2011) BME/CEE Dual Major (matriculating classes 2010) BME/CEE Dual Major (matriculating classes 2011) Table 7. Approved BME Life Science Elective Courses Table 7a. Approved BME Physiology Courses Table 8. Approved Biomechanics Elective Courses Table 9. BME Area Electives Currently Offered Additional Information on Courses Version F11 3

4 Introduction This handbook provides an overview of the undergraduate program in Biomedical Engineering (BME) at Duke University. It covers the program mission, educational objectives, major requirements, dual major options, course requirements for students planning to apply for medical school, and research opportunities. The undergraduate major in BME at Duke University is one of the first accredited programs in the United States, and is consistently rated as one of the best BME programs in the nation. In addition, BME is the most popular major in the Pratt School of Engineering and one of the most popular undergraduate majors in the University. The student population is diverse both geographically and culturally, and is a cross-section of the very best students in the nation and from around the world. The training in the program emphasizes research and project-based learning which prepares our students with the necessary skills for successful entry into industry and professional schools (e.g., graduate school and medical school). The members of the BME department associated with the undergraduate program are: Director of Undergraduate Studies Professor Wanda Krassowska Neu 1151 FCIEMAS Tel: Associate Director of Undergraduate Studies Professor Patrick Wolf 1149 FCIEMAS Tel: Staff Assistant for the Undergraduate Program Susan Story 136 Hudson Hall Tel: Mission The general mission of the Department of Biomedical Engineering, as part of Duke University, is to (i) prepare our students for lives of skilled and ethical service to their communities by creating a free and open learning environment that fosters their intellectual growth, (ii) advance the frontiers of scientific inquiry, and (iii) contribute with distinction to the international community of scholarship. As biomedical engineers, our unique mission is to (a) create enabling technologies for the improvement of human health and health care and (b) create new knowledge at the interface between engineering and biomedical science. We work closely with biologists and clinicians to identify important problems that impact human health and solve them using our technical expertise. We engage motivated and talented students in the classroom, laboratory, and clinic, imparting to them the spirit of our mission as we prepare them for future careers as effective, knowledgeable, and ethical leaders in corporate, professional, and academic communities. Version F11 4

5 Program Objectives We expect that graduates of our program are prepared: (I) to be leaders in biomedical engineering or related areas in industry, academia, and medicine (II) to undergo intellectual growth, and to be effective in free and open inquiry (III) to engage in life long learning and receive advanced degrees or training for professional advancement (IV) to utilize experience integrating mathematics, engineering, life science, and design to address complex problems (V) to understand the social and ethical implications of their work. The outcomes from the BME program at Duke University are characterized by the following capabilities of our students: (1) Apply mathematics, science, and modern engineering tools to identify and solve problems at the interface between engineering and biology. (2) Design experiments and acquire, analyze, and interpret data from living systems using modern engineering tools. (3) Work in multidisciplinary teams to design within realistic constraints and evaluate components, systems or processes in the characterization of biomedical phenomena. (4) Have the broad education necessary to address ethical, professional, and societal problems associated with the interactions between biological and non-biological systems. (5) Recognize the need to engage in advanced study, life-long learning, and be aware of current issues in biomedical engineering. (6) Communicate effectively. Pratt School of Engineering and BME Major Requirements As a program accredited by the Accreditation Board of Engineering and Technology (ABET), the BME curricula must satisfy minimum requirements in mathematics, sciences, and engineering. In addition, the Pratt School of Engineering has requirements for all engineering students. To meet these constraints, the Department of Biomedical Engineering has developed specific requirements for undergraduate students. Samples of curricula for students with different BME-related major choices are provided in Tables 1-6. In summary, BME students need to take the following courses. Two Life Science Courses and Physiology Requirement (For matriculating classes < 2010) Biology 25L or AP credit in Biology (Biology 19) is required for all BME single or dual majors. The second course can be selected from Table 7. (For matriculating class = 2010) Biology 101L is required for all BME single or dual majors. AP credit cannot be used in lieu of Biology 101L. The second course can be selected from Table 7. In order to fulfill a requirement for physiology within BME, students must take one of the following three courses: 1) BME 201L Electrobiology (See BME Required Courses below) Version F11 5

6 2) BME 207 Transport Phenomena in Biological Systems (See BME Required Courses below) 3) An approved BME Physiology Elective (Table 7a), in place of the second life science elective (For matriculating class 2011) Biology 101L and BME 144L Quantitative Physiology courses are required for all BME single or dual majors. The second life science elective course can be selected from Table 7. Two Chemistry Courses (For matriculating classes < 2009) Most students take Chemistry 21L and 22L. AP credit (Chemistry 19) is accepted in place of Chemistry 21L. To fulfill the other chemistry requirement, students can take either Chemistry 22L, Chemistry 23L, or Chemistry 151L. (For matriculating classes 2009) Students are required to have Chem 19 (AP=5) or take Chem 31L or Chem 43L and take Chem 32L or Chem 151L. Chemistry options: no AP or AP 4: (Chem 31L or Chem 43L) + (Chem 32L or Chem 151L) Chem 19 (AP=5): Chem 32L or Chem 151L Two Physics Courses The choices are as follows: Physics 61 + Physics 62: Physics 41 + Physics 42: for students transferring from the Trinity College. AP credits are accepted in place of the physics requirements (Physics C Exams on mechanics for Physics 61L and electricity and magnetism for Physics 62L, respectively). If students use AP credits for both courses, they must take Physics 63 or Physics 143. Students may not take Physics 61 at Duke and use AP credit for Physics 62. Physics AP options: If no AP credit or AP<4: Physics 61L + Physics 62L If you have Physics 61 (AP 4,5): Physics 62L If you have Physics 61 and 62 (AP 4,5): Physics 63L or Physics 143 For premed students who take the Physics sequence: It is highly recommended that you also take Physics 63 because Physics 61 and 62 do not cover all the materials in the MCAT. Five Mathematics Courses All BME single and dual majors must take Math 31, 32, 103, 107, and 108. Students wishing to do a BME/Math dual major, will need to take Math 31, 32, either ( ) or ( ), 131 and 133 ( substituting for 107, and 133 substituting for 108). AP credits can be used for Math 31 and 32, although it is recommend that AP credit be used only for Math 31. Common questions about mathematics placement are answered at the website: Transfer credits are examined on an individual basis. If students are advised by the math department to skip any of the math courses listed above, they must replace those courses with additional Math (not Stat) courses approved by the BME DUS. The total number of Math courses taken at Duke plus the number of AP or transfer credits must equal 5. Version F11 6

7 (Approved classes include: Math 132S, 133, 160S, 181, 216; CE 202; COMPSCI 140, 150; Math 135 and Math 136 combined can be used in lieu of one Math class and Stat 113) One Statistics Course (For matriculating classes < 2011) All BME single and dual majors must take Stat 113 with the exception of students with second major or a minor in mathematics; these students may take both Math 135 and 136 in lieu of Stat 113 (see note above). (For matriculating classes 2011) Stat 113 is not required for BME majors and BME/ME majors. BME/ECE dual majors must take Stat 113 or Math 135 or ECE 255; BME/CEE dual majors must take Stat 113 or equivalent. Digital Computation and Computer Programming All engineering students must take EGR 53L to meet this requirement. Students with BME/ECE dual major must also take CPS 100. Five Social Sciences and Humanities (SSH) Courses The specific requirements are as follows: At least one course must be a social science (SS). Other courses must be selected from at least two of the following three areas: arts, literature, and performance (ALP), civilization (CZ), and foreign language (FL). At least two courses must be taken from the same department with one being at 100-level or higher. Skill courses cannot be used to fulfill the SSH requirements. A maximum of two AP credits are accepted in place of the SSH requirements. SSH courses taken in a science department (e.g., Chemistry) count only if they are cross-listed in an SSH department. One Undergraduate Writing Course Writing 20 is required. BME Required Courses (For matriculating classes ) For students in the BME major, the following nine courses are required: EGR 75L, ME 83L, BME 100L, BME 153L, BME 154L, BME 171 or ECE 54L, two BME Area Core Classes, and a BME design course. (For matriculating classes 2011 and beyond) For students in the BME major, the following ten courses are required: EGR 75L, ME 83L, BME 100L, BME 144L, BME 153L, BME 154L, BME 171 or ECE 54L, two BME Area Core Classes, and a BME design course. The two Area Core Classes are chosen from the following four areas (see also Table 9): Area Core Class BB (Biomaterials and Biomechanics) BME 202L Fundamentals of Biomaterials and Biomechanics EL (Electrobiology) BME 201L Bioelectricity IM (Imaging and Measurement Systems) BME 233 Modern Diagnostic Imaging Systems MC (Molecular, Cellular and Tissue Eng.) BME 207 Transport Phenomena in Biological Systems Version F11 7

8 Important: Two BME Area Core Electives must be taken in the Spring semester of your Junior year. These courses will not be offered in the Fall semester so you will not be able to graduate on time if you do not take these courses in this semester. Students studying abroad should plan to go abroad in the Fall semester of their Junior year. It will be EXTREMELY difficult to go abroad for Spring semester of your Junior year and still graduate on time. The design course can be chosen from the following list: BME 227L Design in Biotechnology (typically offered in Fall) BME 236L Biophotonics Instrumentation (typically offered in Spring) BME 260L Devices for People with Disabilities (typically offered every term) BME 262L Design for The Developing World (typically offered every term) BME 264L Medical Instrument Design (typically offered in Fall) BME Electives Students take elective courses to learn advanced knowledge in specific areas of biomedical engineering. More than thirty BME electives have been developed, but the courses offered in any given semester depend on the availability of faculty. To ensure depth in at least one area of Biomedical Engineering, BME majors must take three classes within the same area: one Area Core class and two Area Elective classes. In addition, BME majors must take two BME General Electives. For dual majors, the number of BME Area and General electives required depends on the major (see Tables 1-6). Table 9 provides the current list of the Area Electives; General Elective can be any BME course for which you have the prerequisites and which is not a required course for your major. Up to two independent study courses can be counted as BME General Electives. Unrestricted Electives At most, two unrestricted elective course credits will be counted. The final number depends on the major choice (see Tables 1-6). Independent Study and Pratt Fellow Program Independent study is an integral and immensely popular component of the undergraduate education at Duke. Up to two such courses (during Junior and Senior years only) can be counted as BME General electives (BME 191, 192). The final number depends on the major choice (see Tables 1-6). A research experience can be achieved in one of three ways. performing directed BME research with a BME faculty member. Take independent study courses with a non-bme faculty member (for instance a clinician). In such cases, the project must be sponsored by a BME faculty member. The sponsor is responsible for evaluating the quality of project and the performance of student. Some students choose to perform sponsored BME research in the Duke Smart House Program (For details, check the website at Apply for a Pratt Research Fellow position during your Junior year (to learn more, please send an to Martha Absher, the director of the program or check the website at Pratt Research Fellows perform research in a BME faculty s lab for three academic semesters plus a full summer term and receive two BME elective credits (BME 191 and 192). Version F11 8

9 Graduation With Distinction Graduation with Distinction Award is presented to the Pratt students who, in the opinion of the BME Department and a special committee of the faculty, have demonstrated exceptional achievement in the areas of their special interest by conducting independent research and presenting the research project with a distinguished piece of writing and/or a poster presentation. BME students, who have final grade point average of 3.5 or higher and have taken BME 191 through either an independent study or the Pratt Research Fellow Program are eligible to apply for the Award (For details, the BME DUS). All students, who graduate in December and want to apply for Graduation with Distinction, should present the research project in the symposium held in April in the year prior to graduation. Preparation for Medical School While the following information is thought to be correct, students should use the Health Professions Advising (HPA) at Duke as their primary source for Medical School requirements and advice. Entrance to medical and dental schools in the United States requires the student to take the following courses: Course Duke Equivalent English 1 yr WRITING 20 and one ENGLISH or LIT course Chemistry (Intro) 1 yr with lab CHEM 31L + 32L or CHEM 43L + 32L Organic Chemistry 1 yr with lab CHEM 151L + 152L Physics 1 yr with lab PHYSICS 61L + 62L* or 41L + 42L Biology 1 yr with lab Two BIOLOGY courses with labs Biochemistry 1 term BIOCHEM 227, not all schools require biochemistry * See also Physics requirements for all BME students described above. Some courses can be used to satisfy the requirements for both the BME major and the entrance to medical and dental schools. They include: 1. Writing 20 and an English or Literature course. 2. Biology 101L satisfies one of the two biology requirements. Students can either take one more biology course (which will satisfy the Life Science Elective requirement for BME degree) with a lab or another biology course without a lab. In the latter situation, students need to take BME 201L since its lab portion has been accepted as one of the biology lab requirements by most medical and dental schools. Please also note that the lecture portion of BME 201L does not count as a biology course. 3. A student s two Unrestricted Electives can be used to take Organic Chemistry I&II (Chem 151L + 152L) during the Sophomore and Junior years. 4. Many but not all medical schools require a semester of biochemistry (BIOCHEM 227). This course can be used to satisfy Life Science Elective requirement for BME degree. Note that BIOCHEM 227 does not have a lab. The sample schedule shown in Tables 1b/2b/3b is one example for pre-med and BME. Some students find it is easier to complete all of their MCAT related courses prior to the summer between Version F11 9

10 their Sophomore and Junior year. This allows the MCAT to be taken in the summer. Moving the exam to the summer permits more preparation time. Students planning to attend medical and dental schools should consult with their advisor and the Office of Health Professions Advising (HPA) about course planning. HPA is located at 011 Allen Building (the website is The center provides advices to students planning careers in health professions and also information on application process, degree requirements, research and volunteer opportunities. Dual Major, Second Major, Minor, And Certificate Programs To obtain depth in specific BME areas, students can declare a dual major within the Pratt School of Engineering. For these students, the required courses are listed in Tables 4-6. Opportunities also exist for students with AP credits to combine the BME major with a second major, minor, or certificate from the Trinity College. (A certificate is similar to a minor but offered for interdisciplinary study.) To do so, the students must meet the same requirements as those for BME single major plus the specific requirements from other departments/programs outlined in the Bulletin of Undergraduate Instruction ( The additional requirements usually consist of 10 courses for a second major, 5 courses for a minor, and 6 courses for a certificate. Some of these courses can be double-counted towards both the BME degree and the second major, minor or certificate in the Trinity College. For example, two courses required for the second major in economics may be counted as two of the five SSH courses required for the BME degree. To reduce the work load for obtaining the second major, minor, or certificate in the Trinity College during the regular academic semesters, students can either take the required Trinity courses as unrestricted electives in the BME curriculum or take them in the summer. AP Credits and Study Abroad Tables 1-6 provide samples of curricula for BME majors, BME majors considering Medical School, and dual majors. Most common changes to these curricula are as follows: Students with AP credits in Math 31 should take Math 32L in the Fall and Math 103 in the Spring of their Freshman year. This will eliminate a 5-course semester in the Fall of Sophomore year. Students with AP credits in Physics 61 should take Chem 32L or Chem 151L in the Spring of their Freshman year. This will eliminate a 5-course semester in the Spring of Sophomore year. Students with AP credits in Math 31 and Physics 61 who are considering Medical School should move Math 32 and 103 as described above, take EGR 75L in the Spring of their Freshman year, and Life Science elective in the Fall of their Sophomore year. This will eliminate 5-course semesters in the Sophomore year. Students with AP credits in Chem 19 who do not take Chem 31L or Chem 43L should take Biology 101L in the Fall of their Freshman year and Chem 32L or Chem 151L in the Spring of their Freshman year. Students considering going abroad should do so in the Fall semester of their Junior year. These students need to take BME 100L in the Spring semester of their Sophomore year. This class is not offered in any other university and deferring it to Spring of the Junior year will limit the choices of the Area Core classes. Version F11 10

11 4 + 1 BSE/MS Program (Five-Year Combined Bachelor/Master Degree Program) The program offers a five-year combined Bachelor of Science and Master of Science degree in biomedical engineering. This is a great opportunity for students who want to broaden their undergraduate research experience or to obtain advanced training in biomedical engineering. In addition to completing the both degrees in five years, students do not pay the graduate tuition for their graduate courses taken in the senior year (see The degree requires that the students fulfill the standard degree requirements for Bachelor of Science plus an additional 30 units of upper level courses suitable for a graduate degree. (In the Graduate School, a 3-hour/week course is counted as 3 units.) Up to 15 graduate course units (5 graduate courses) out of the 30 units can be taken in the senior year, provided that these courses are not used to fulfill the Bachelor degree requirements and they are not Independent Study courses. If you complete two or more courses toward your MS degree before completing your senior year, you can easily complete the remaining graduate courses in one year beyond your BSE. More information can be found here at To complete both Bachelors and Masters degrees in five years: Develop course plans for your senior year and for one graduate year with your academic adviser and obtain Director of Graduate Studies (DGS) approval. Take the GRE exam in the Fall of you Senior year. Apply for admission to Duke's Graduate School during the Fall of your Senior year. Apply online here ( Advising (a) Assignment of BME advisors: Due to the high student/faculty ratio in the BME program, the BME faculty do not advise freshmen. A BME advisor is assigned after the student declares a BME or BME/dual major. Students can declare majors or change them at any time after freshmen year. To do this, the students need to complete an online form ( The assignment of faculty advisors is based upon the major interests (e.g., BME/EE dual major) expressed by the students and the need to balance the number of advisees per faculty. Currently, each BME faculty member advises an average of twenty students. (b) Freshman advising: In order to provide program information to freshmen interested in BME, all students are invited to an orientation presented by the BME Director/Associate Director of Undergraduate Studies (DUS) at the end of August, prior to the start of classes. The presentation covers the degree requirements and commonly asked questions. Individual advising sessions can be arranged if requested. In October and March/April, during the pre-registration periods, the BME DUS and/or Associate DUS will also hold open consultation sessions for the first year students who have BME-related questions. Version F11 11

12 To assist undecided students choosing a major in engineering, an elective course, EGR 10: Introduction to Engineering, is offered to first year students in the fall term. This course surveys the fields of engineering offered by the Pratt School of Engineering, including two presentations from each department given by senior students, faculty, industrial leaders, and/or recent alumni. (c) Pre-registration advising of BME students: Students meet with their advisers during the preregistration period in March/April for the fall semester and in October for the spring semester. The advisor reviews the student's academic report, discusses with the student the courses that he or she will take in the following semester. The advisor maintains a record of the student s current academic plan. The student is responsible for informing the adviser of any changes in the plan. (d) Global Education advising: Students who participate in the Global Education program need to develop an academic plan with their advisors several semesters in advance. This plan includes the courses to be taken in foreign countries and the remaining courses to be taken after returning to Duke. Students intending to study abroad should plan to travel in the Fall semester of their Junior year. In the semester prior to study abroad, students submit requests to the BME Associate DUS. The process for approval of courses in the study abroad program is the same as that used for all transfer courses. For details, see (e) Career advising: Students can discuss their career plans with their advisors. In addition, advisors can help students to identify specific sequences of courses or dual major options that are most appropriate for them. Information on Internship, Co-Op, Employment, and Graduate School Opportunities Information on internship, co-op, and employment opportunities is posted on the website of Duke University Career Center: In addition to maintaining the websites mentioned above, the Career Center organizes various career-related activities. These include (a) career advice sessions, (b) industrial interview events, (c) graduate school recruiting events, and (d) workshops and seminars on internship, co-op, and employment that are specific for engineering or BME students. The workshops and seminars are announced via s and posted on the TV monitors in the engineering buildings. The Career Center is located in Smith Warehouse at 114 S. Buchanan Blvd, Bay 5; and Teri Mill is the Career Advisor for Engineering, Technology and Physical Sciences. Her address is In addition to the Career Center, Russell Holloway Associate Dean of Corporate and Industry Relations in the Pratt School of Engineering, helps Pratt students to connect with corporations for internship opportunities. For more information, see Sometimes, the information on internship, co-op, employment, and graduate school opportunities is sent directly to BME faculty or department. When it happens, the information will be distributed to BME students via s or posted on the Bulletin board outside the BME departmental office. Version F11 12

13 APPENDICES Tables 1-6: Samples of BME Major And Its Related Dual-Major Curricula Table 1a BME Major (matriculating classes 2008, 2009) Freshman Year Chemistry 21L or 31L Principles of Chemistry I Chemistry 22L or 32L or 151L Principles of Chemistry II EGR 53L Computational Methods in Engineering Math 32 Introductory Calculus II Math 31 Introductory Calculus I Physics 61L Introductory Technical Physics I 1 Writing 20 Sophomore Year EGR 75L or BME 110L Introductory Biomechanics ME 83L or BME 83L Introduction to Biomaterials Biology 25L Principles of Biology BME 100L Modeling Cellular and Molecular Systems Math 103 Intermediate Calculus 2 BME 153L Biomedical Electronics and Measurements I Physics 62L Introductory Technical Physics II 1 Math 107 Linear Algebra and Differential Equations 2 Junior Year BME 171 Signals and Systems or ECE 54L BME 154L Biomedical Electronics & Measurements II Math 108 Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations 2 BME Area Core Class I 3 Life Science Elective BME Area Core Class II 3 Stat 113 Probability and Statistics for Engineers Senior Year BME Design 4 BME Area Elective 5 BME Area Elective 5 BME General Elective 6 BME General Elective 6 Elective Elective 1. See also the Physics requirements on Page Students with BME/Math dual-major need to take Math 104/105/131/133 in place of Math 103/107/ Selected from the four Area Core classes listed in Table Selected from the following list: BME 227L Design in Biotechnology BME 236L Biophotonics Instrumentation BME 260L Devices for People with Disabilities BME 262L Design for The Developing World BME 264L Medical Instrument Design 5. Both BME Area Electives (Table 9) must be from the same Area of Focus. 6. BME General Electives can be at any level. Version F11 13

14 Table 1b BME Major (for matriculating classes 2008, 2009) Course plan for students considering medical school Freshman Year Chemistry 21L or 31L Principles of Chemistry I Chemistry 22L or 32L Principles of Chemistry II EGR 53L Computational Methods in Engineering Math 32 Introductory Calculus II Math 31 Introductory Calculus I Physics 61L Introductory Technical Physics I 1 Writing 20 Sophomore Year EGR 75L or BME 110L Introductory Biomechanics BME 153L Biomedical Electronics and Measurements I Math 103 Intermediate Calculus 2 Biology 25L or Biology 101L Physics 62L Introductory Technical Physics II 1 Math 107 Linear Algebra and Differential Equations 2 Chemistry 151L Organic Chemistry I Chemistry 152L Organic Chemistry II Junior Year ME 83L or BME 83L Introduction to Biomaterials BME 154L Biomedical Electronics & Measurements II BME 100L Modeling Cellular and Molecular Systems BME Area Core Class I 3 BME 171 Signals and Systems or ECE 54L BME Area Core Class II 3 Math 108 Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations 2 Stat 113 Probability and Statistics for Engineers Senior Year BME Design 4 BME Area Elective 5 BME Area Elective 5 BME General Elective 6 Life Science Elective BME General Elective 6 1. See also the Physics requirements on Page Students with BME/Math dual-major need to take Math 104/105/131/133 in place of Math 103/107/ Selected from the four Area Core classes listed in Table Selected from the following list: BME 227L Design in Biotechnology BME 236L Biophotonics Instrumentation BME 260L Devices for People with Disabilities BME 262L Design for The Developing World BME 264L Medical Instrument Design 5. Both BME Area Electives (Table 9) must be from the same Area of Focus. 6. BME General Electives can be at any level. Version F11 14

15 Table 2a BME Major (matriculating class 2010) Freshman Year Chemistry 31L Principles of Chemistry I Chemistry 32L or 151L Principles of Chemistry II EGR 53L Computational Methods in Engineering Math 32 Introductory Calculus II Math 31 Introductory Calculus I Physics 61L Introductory Technical Physics I 1 Writing 20 Sophomore Year EGR 75L Mechanics of Solids BME 100L Modeling Cellular and Molecular Systems Biology 101L Molecular Biology: Genes to Proteins BME 153L Biomedical Electronics and Measurements I Math 103 Intermediate Calculus 2 ME 83L Structure and Properties of Solids Physics 62L Introductory Technical Physics II 1 Math 107 Linear Algebra and Differential Equations 2 Junior Year BME 171 Signals and Systems or ECE 54L BME 154L Biomedical Electronics & Measurements II Math 108 Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations 2 BME Area Core Class I 3 Life Science Elective BME Area Core Class II 3 Stat 113 Probability and Statistics for Engineers Senior Year BME Design 4 BME Area Elective 5 BME Area Elective 5 BME General Elective 6 BME General Elective 6 Elective Elective 1. See also the Physics requirements on Page Students with BME/Math dual-major need to take Math 104/105/131/133 in place of Math 103/107/ Selected from the four Area Core classes listed in Table Selected from the following list: BME 227L Design in Biotechnology BME 236L Biophotonics Instrumentation BME 260L Devices for People with Disabilities BME 262L Design for The Developing World BME 264L Medical Instrument Design 5. Both BME Area Electives (Table 9) must be from the same Area of Focus. 6. BME General Electives can be at any level. Version F11 15

16 Table 2b BME Major (for matriculating class 2010) Course plan for students considering medical school Freshman Year Chemistry 31L Principles of Chemistry I Chemistry 32L Principles of Chemistry II EGR 53L Computational Methods in Engineering Math 32 Introductory Calculus II Math 31 Introductory Calculus I Physics 61L Introductory Technical Physics I 1 Writing 20 Sophomore Year EGR 75L Mechanics of Solids BME 153L Biomedical Electronics and Measurements I Math 103 Intermediate Calculus 2 Biology 101L Molecular Biology: Genes to Proteins Physics 62L Introductory Technical Physics II 1 Math 107 Linear Algebra and Differential Equations 2 Chemistry 151L Organic Chemistry I Chemistry 152L Organic Chemistry II Junior Year BME 100L Modeling Cellular and Molecular Systems BME 154L Biomedical Electronics & Measurements II BME 171 Signals and Systems or ECE 54L BME Area Core Class I 3 (BME 201L) ME 83L Structure and Properties of Solids BME Area Core Class II 3 Math 108 Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations 2 Stat 113 Probability and Statistics for Engineers Senior Year BME Design 4 BME Area Elective 5 BME Area Elective 5 BME General Elective 6 Life Science Elective BME General Elective 6 1. See also the Physics requirements on Page Students with BME/Math dual-major need to take Math 104/105/131/133 in place of Math 103/107/ Selected from the four Area Core classes listed in Table Selected from the following list: BME 227L Design in Biotechnology BME 236L Biophotonics Instrumentation BME 260L Devices for People with Disabilities BME 262L Design for The Developing World BME 264L Medical Instrument Design 5. Both BME Area Electives (Table 9) must be from the same Area of Focus. 6. BME General Electives can be at any level. Version F11 16

17 Table 3a BME Major (matriculating classes 2011) Freshman Year Chemistry 31L Core Concepts in Chemistry Biology 101L Gateway to Biology: Molecular Biology EGR 53L Computational Methods in Engineering Math 32L Introductory Calculus II Math 31L Introductory Calculus I Physics 61L Introductory Mechanics Writing 20 Academic Writing Sophomore Year BME 144L Quantitative Physiology BME 153L Biomedical Electronic Measurements I EGR 75L Mechanics of Solids Chemistry 32L Appl Chem Princ or 151L Organic Chem Math 103 Multivariable Calculus 2 Math 107 Linear Algebra and Differential Equations 2 Physics 62L Intro Electricity, Magnetism and Optics Life Science Elective Junior Year BME 100L Modeling Cellular and Molecular Systems BME 154L Biomedical Electronic Measurements II BME 171 Signals & Systems or ECE 54L Intro Sig & Sys BME Area Core Class I 3 ME 83L Structure and Properties of Solids BME Area Core Class II 3 Math 108 Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations 2 Senior Year BME Design 4 BME Area Elective 5 BME Area Elective 5 BME General Elective 6 BME General Elective 6 Elective Elective 1. See also the Physics requirements on Page Students with BME/Math dual-major need to take Math 104/105/131/133 in place of Math 103/107/ Selected from the four Area Core classes listed in Table Selected from the following list: BME 227L Design in Biotechnology BME 236L Biophotonics Instrumentation BME 260L Devices for People with Disabilities BME 262L Design for The Developing World BME 264L Medical Instrument Design 5. Both BME Area Electives (Table 9) must be from the same Area of Focus. 6. BME General Electives can be at any level. Version F11 17

18 Table 3b BME Major (matriculating classes 2011) Course plan for students considering medical school Freshman Year Chemistry 31L Core Concepts in Chemistry Chemistry 151L Organic Chemistry I EGR 53L Computational Methods in Engineering Biology 101L Gateway to Biology: Molecular Biology Math 31L Introductory Calculus I Math 32L Introductory Calculus II Writing 20 Academic Writing Physics 61L Introductory Mechanics 1 Sophomore Year BME 144L Quantitative Physiology BME 153L Biomedical Electronic Measurements I EGR 75L Mechanics of Solids Chemistry 32L Modern Applications of Chem Principles Chemistry 152L Organic Chemistry II Math 107 Linear Algebra and Differential Equations 2 Math 103 Multivariable Calculus 2 Life Science Elective Physics 62L Intro Electricity, Magnetism and Optics 1 Junior Year BME 100L Modeling Cellular and Molecular Systems BME 154L Biomedical Electronic Measurements II BME 171 Signals & Systems or ECE 54L Intro Sig & Sys BME Area Core Class I 3 (BME 201L) ME 83L Structure and Properties of Solids BME Area Core Class II 3 Math 108 Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations 2 Senior Year BME Design 4 BME Area Elective 5 BME Area Elective 5 BME General Elective 6 BME General Elective 6 1. See also the Physics requirements on Page Students with BME/Math dual-major need to take Math 104/105/131/133 in place of Math 103/107/ Selected from the four Area Core classes listed in Table Selected from the following list: BME 227L Design in Biotechnology BME 236L Biophotonics Instrumentation BME 260L Devices for People with Disabilities BME 262L Design for The Developing World BME 264L Medical Instrument Design 5. Both BME Area Electives (Table 9) must be from the same Area of Focus. 6. BME General Electives can be at any level. Version F11 18

19 Table 4a BME/ECE Dual Major (matriculating classes 2010) Freshman Year Chemistry 31L Principles of Chemistry I Chemistry 32L or 151L Math 31L Introductory Calculus I Math 32 Calculus II EGR 53L Computer Methods in Engineering Physics 61L Mechanics Writing 20/ 1 1/Writing 20 Biology 101L Math 103 Intermediate Calculus Physics 62L Electricity, Magnetism, and Optics ECE 27L Fundamentals of ECE Compsci 100E Program Design and Analysis Sophomore Year BME 100L Modeling Cellular and Molecular Systems EGR 75L Mechanics of Solids Math 107 Linear Algebra and Differential Equations ECE 51L Microelectronic Devices & Circuits ECE 54L Linear Systems Junior Year ME 83 Structure and Properties of Solids BME 154L Medical Instrumentation Math 108 Ordinary and Partial Diff. Equations BME 201L Electrobiology or BME 233 Modern Diagnostic Imaging Systems 2 ECE 52L Switching Theory & Logic Design ECE Concentration Elective 1 1 ECE 53L Electromagnetic Fields Stat 113 Probability and Statistics 2 3 Senior Year BME design (BME 236 or 264) BME General Elective BME Area Elective 2 Physiology or Life Science Elective 3 ECE Concentration Elective 2 1 ECE Elective Science or Humanities Elective At least two ECE Concentration Electives must be from the same Concentration Area 2. If BME 201L is taken the Area Elective must be from the Bioelectricity Area If BME 233 is taken the Area Elective must be from the Imaging and Sensors Area 3. If BME 233 is taken, choose from approved list of Physiology Electives (Table 7a) If BME 201L is taken, choose from the approved list of Life Science Electives (Table 7) Version F11 19

20 Table 4b BME/ECE Dual Major (matriculating classes 2011) Freshman Year Chemistry 31L Core Concepts in Chemistry Biology 101L Gateway to Biology: Molecular Biology EGR 53L Computational Methods in Engineering Math 32L Laboratory Calculus II Math 31L Laboratory Calculus I Physics 61L Introductory Mechanics Writing 20 Academic Writing/Soc Sci or Humanities Elec 1 Sophomore Year BME 144L Quantitative Physiology Chemistry 32L App Chem Principle or 151L Organ Chem EGR 75L Mechanics of Solids Math 107 Linear Algebra and Differential Equations Math 103 Multivariable Calculus ECE 51L Intro Microelectronic Devices & Circuits Physics 62L Intro Electricity, Magnetism, and Optics ECE 54L Intro to Signals & Systems ECE 27L Fundamentals of ECE Compsci 100E Program Design and Analysis II Junior Year BME 100L Modeling Cellular and Molecular Systems BME 154L Biomedical Electronic Measurements II ME 83L Structure and Properties of Solids BME 201L Electrophysiology or BME 233 Modern Diagnostic Imaging Systems 2 Math 108 Ordinary and Partial Diff. Equations ECE Concentration Elective 1 1 ECE 52L Intro to Digital Systems Stat 113 Probability and Statistics in Engineering ECE 53L Intro to Electromagnetic Fields 2 Senior Year BME design (BME 236 or BME 264) BME General Elective BME Area Elective 2 ECE Elective ECE Concentration Elective Life Science Elective At least two ECE Concentration Electives must be from the same Concentration Area 2. If BME 201L is taken the Area Elective must be from the Bioelectricity Area If BME 233 is taken the Area Elective must be from the Imaging and Sensors Area Version F11 20

21 Table 5a BME/ME Dual Major (matriculating classes 2010) Freshman Year Chemistry 21L or 31L Principles of Chemistry I Chemistry 22L or 32L or 151L EGR 53L Computational Methods in Engineering Math 32 Introductory Calculus II Math 31 Introductory Calculus I Physics 61L Introductory Technical Physics I 1 Writing 20 Academic Writing EGR 20 Engineering Innovation EGR 75 Mechanics of Solids Biology 101L Math 103 Intermediate Calculus Physics 62L Introductory Technical Physics II 1 Sophomore Year BME 100L Modeling Cellular and Molecular Systems BME 153L Biomedical Electronics and Measurements I ME 83 Structure and Properties of Solids Math 107 Linear Algebra and Differential Equations EGR 123L Dynamics Junior Year BME 171 Signals and Systems or ECE 54L BME 154L Biomedical Electronics & Measurements II ME 101 Thermodynamics BME 202 Biomechanics/Biomaterials ME 131 Analysis for Design ME 126L Fluid Mechanics Math 108 Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations Physiology Elective 3 Stat 113 Probability and Statistics Senior Year ME 125L Measurement & Modeling Dynamic Systems ME 160L Design 2 ME 141L Mechanical Design Biomat/Biomech Area Elective 4 ME 150L Heat and Mass Transfer Students with AP credits should pay particular attention to prerequisites when rearranging the schedule. 1. See the Physics requirements on Page ME 160 with BME project. 3. Selected from approved list of Physiology Electives (Table 7a). 4. Selected from Table 8. Version F11 21

22 Table 5b BME/ME Dual Major (matriculating classes 2011) Chemistry 31L Core Concepts in Chemistry Biology 101L Gateway to Biology: Molecular Biology EGR 53L Computational Methods in Engineering Math 32L Introductory Calculus II Math 31L Introductory Calculus I Physics 61L Introductory Mechanics 1 Writing 20 Academic Writing EGR 20 Engineering Innovation Sophomore Year BME 144L Quantitative Physiology BME 153L Biomedical Electronic Measurements I EGR 75L Mechanics of Solids ME 83L Structure and Properties of Solids Chemistry 32L App Chem Principle or 151L Organ Chem Math 107 Linear Algebra and Differential Equations Math 103 Multivariable Calculus EGR 123L Dynamics Physics 62L Introductory Technical Physics II 1 Junior Year BME 100L Modeling Cellular and Molecular Systems BME 154L Biomedical Electronic Measurements II BME 171 Signals & Systems or ECE 54L Intro Sig & Sys BME 202L Fundamentals Biomaterials/Biomechanics Math 108 Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations ME 126L Fluid Mechanics ME 101L Thermodynamics Life Science Elective ME 131L Mechanical Engineering Analysis for Design Senior Year ME 125L Control of Dynamic Systems ME 160L Mechanical Design 3 ME 141L Mechanical Design Biomat/Biomech Area Elective 4 ME 150L Heat and Mass Transfer ME Elective 2 ME Elective 1 Students with AP credits should pay particular attention to prerequisites when rearranging the schedule. 1. See the Physics requirements on Page Selected from approved list of Life Science Electives (Table 7). 3. ME160L with BME project. 4. Selected from Table 8. Version F11 22

23 Table 6a BME/CEE Dual Major (matriculating classes 2010) Freshman Year Chemistry 21L or 31L Principles of Chemistry I Chemistry 22L or 32L or 151L EGR 53L Computational Methods in Engineering Math 32L Introductory Calculus II Math 31L Introductory Calculus I Physics 61L Introductory Technical Physics I 1 Writing 20 Sophomore Year EGR 75L Mechanics of Solids BME 153L Biomedical Electronics and Measurements I Biology 101L ME 83L Structure and Properties of Solids Math 103 Intermediate Calculus Math 107 Linear Algebra and Differential Equations Physics 62L Introductory Technical Physics II 1 EGR 123L Dynamics Junior Year BME 100L Modeling Cellular and Molecular Systems BME 154L Biomedical Electronics & Measurements II BME 171 Signals and Systems or ECE 54L BME 202L Biomechanics/Biomaterials or BME 207 Transport Phenomena in Biological Systems 4 Math 108 Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations CE 123L Water Resources Engineering CE 120L Chemistry and Microbiology for Environmental CE 130L Structural Design and Optimization Engineers CE 122L Fluid Mechanics Stat 113 Probability and Statistics for Engineers Senior Year CE 124L Environmental Engineering BME/CEE Design 3 EGR 115 Systems Optimization BME Area Elective 4 CE Elective 2 Life Science or Physiology Elective 5 1. See also the Physics requirements on Page Selected from the following list of CE electives: CE 239. Environmental Molecular Biotechnology CE 240. Chemical Fate of Organic Compounds CE 241. Physical and Chemical Treatment Processes in Environmental Engineering CE 242. Environmental Aquatic Chemistry CE 245. Pollutant Transport Systems CE 246. Water Supply Engineering Design CE 247. Air Pollution Control Engineering CE 248. Solid Waste Engineering CE 243. Physiochemical Unit Operations in Water Treatment CE 249. Control of Hazardous and Toxic Waste CE 244. Biological Processes in Environmental Engineering 3. Selected from the following list: CE 193 Integrated Environmental Design BME 227 Design in Biotechnology BME 262 Design for the Developing World 4. If BME 202L is taken, the Area Elective must come from the Biomaterials/Biomechanics Area If BME 207 is taken, the Area Elective must come from the Molecular, Cellular and Tissue Engineering Area 5. If BME 202L is taken, choose from the approved list of Physiology Electives (Table 7a) If BME 207 is taken, choose from the approved list of Life Science Electives (Table 7) Version F11 23

24 Table 6b BME/CEE Dual Major (matriculating classes 2011) Freshman Year Chemistry 31L Core Concepts of Chemistry Biology 101L Gateway to Biology: Molecular Biology EGR 53L Computational Methods in Engineering Math 32L Introductory Calculus II Math 31L Introductory Calculus I Physics 61L Introductory Mechanics Writing 20 Academic Writing Sophomore Year BME 144L Quantitative Physiology BME 153L Biomedical Electronic Measurements I EGR 75L Mechanics of Solids ME 83L Structure and Properties of Solids Chemistry 32L App Chem Principle or 151L Organ Chem Math 107 Linear Algebra and Differential Equations Math 103 Multivariable Calculus EGR 123L Dynamics Physics 62L Introductory Electricity, Magnetism & Optics Junior Year BME 100L Modeling Cellular and Molecular Systems BME 154L Biomedical Electronic Measurements II BME 171 Signals and Systems or ECE 54L Introduction to Signals and Systems BME 202L Fundamentals Biomechanics/Biomaterials or BME 207 Transport Phenomena in Biological Systems 4 Math 108 Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations CE 124L Biological Principles in Environmental Egr CE 120L Chemical Principles in Environmental Egr CE 130L Uncertainty Design and Optimization CE 122L Fluid Mechanics Stat 113 Probability and Statistics in Engineering Senior Year CE 123L Water Resources Engineering BME/CEE Design 3 EGR 115 Egr Systems Optimization and Economics BME Area Elective 4 CE Elective 2 Life Science Elective 1. See also the Physics requirements on Page Selected from the following list of CE electives: CE 239. Environmental Molecular Biotechnology CE 240. Chemical Fate of Organic Compounds CE 241. Physical Chemical Processes in Environmental Engineering CE 242. Environmental Aquatic Chemistry CE 245. Pollutant Transport Systems CE 246. Water Supply Engineering Design CE 247. Air Pollution Control Engineering CE 248. Solid Waste Engineering CE 243. Physiochemical Unit Operations in Water Treatment CE 249. Control of Hazardous and Toxic Waste CE 244. Biological Processes in Environmental Engineering 3. Selected from the following list: CE 193 Integrated Environmental Design BME 227 Design in Biotechnology BME 262 Design for the Developing World 4. If BME 202L is taken, the Area Elective must come from the Biomaterials/Biomechanics Area If BME 207 is taken, the Area Elective must come from the Molecular, Cellular and Tissue Engineering Area Version F11 24

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