Undergraduate Bioengineering Student Handbook. Voiland School of Chemical Engineering and Bioengineering Washington State University Pullman, WA

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1 Undergraduate Bioengineering Student Handbook Voiland School of Chemical Engineering and Bioengineering Washington State University Pullman, WA Fall

2 Table of Contents INTRODUCTION... 3 WSU Bioengineering Program... 3 The Field of Bioengineering... 3 Handbook Purpose... 3 Bioengineering Program Contact Information... 3 ADVISING... 4 Bioengineering Advisors... 4 Advising Procedures... 4 Registration Procedures... 4 Dropping/Adding Classes... 4 Transfer of Credits... 4 Certification of Major... 5 Requirements for Bioengineering Certification... 5 Maintaining Certification and Progress through the Degree Writing Requirements... 6 Portfolio... 6 Writing in the Major... 6 Tracking Progress... 6 Application for Degree... 6 EDUCATIONAL OBJECTIVES AND OUTCOMES... 7 Educational Objectives... 7 Student Outcomes... 7 CURRICULUM... 8 General Education... 8 University Common Requirements (UCORE)... 8 Honors Program Requirements... 9 Bioengineering Requirements... 9 Overview of Requirements... 9 Schedules of Study... 9 General Bioengineering Schedules Pre-Med Bioengineering Schedules Checklists for Completing B.S. degree in Bioengineering Petitions for Curricular Changes Bioengineering Electives i

3 Relevant Minors STUDENT SERVICES Academic Support Financial Support Career Support PROFESSIONAL OPPORTUNITIES Student Clubs Internships Graduate/Professional Schools Graduate School Medical, Dental, Veterinary, Physical Therapy or Other Health Care Related Careers BIOENGINEERING PROGRAM FACULTY ii

4 Introduction WSU Bioengineering Program The Program in Bioengineering at Washington State University (WSU) offers the Bachelor of Science (B.S. in Bioengineering) degree, which was accredited by ABET in This program is unique at WSU in its integration of the principles and methods of the biological sciences with those of engineering disciplines. Graduates of the Bioengineering program are, therefore, positioned strategically to contribute to the knowledge and technological innovation occurring at the interface of biology and engineering. The Field of Bioengineering Bioengineering is one of the fastest growing disciplines in the nation. Graduates are prepared to apply engineering methods to the fields of biology and medicine and to utilize biological understanding in engineering problem solving and design. With these integrated science and engineering skills, bioengineering graduates are able to make valuable contributions to human and animal health care and environments, as well as bioengineering research and design and biotechnology. At Washington State University, bioengineering cooperates with and finds applications in numerous disciplines of engineering, life sciences, the medical community and veterinary medicine. The bioengineering curriculum accommodates pre-medical, pre-dental and pre-veterinary requirements for those students wishing to apply to professional schools in health care fields. Bioengineering students are uniquely prepared to participate in the entrepreneurial application of new technologies to advance health. Handbook Purpose This handbook is designed to help undergraduate students navigate and their advisors guide them along successful paths to degrees in Bioengineering. This handbook is a valuable tool to help you: Understand the expectations of the Bioengineering program Identify resources for success in the program Recognize the breadth of opportunities available to you as a Bioengineering student Bioengineering Program Contact Information Office: 105 Wegner Hall Web: Mail: PO Box , Washington State University, Pullman, WA People: James Petersen, Ph.D. Professor and Director Voiland School 105F Wegner Hall Phone: Maria Greaney Curry Academic Coordinator Voiland School 105B Wegner Hall Phone: Anita Vasavada Associate Professor Chair, Bioengineering Undergraduate Studies 209 Wegner Hall Phone:

5 Advising Bioengineering Advisors As a WSU student, you are assigned an academic advisor through the Center for Advising and Career Development (CACD; Lighty Student Services Building, Room 180; ; Students intending to major in Bioengineering are assigned to Maria Greaney Curry, Curriculum Advisor of the Voiland School for academic advising. In addition, all Bioengineering students are assigned faculty advisors, who will provide advice on career development and selection of electives for individual students to meet their career goals. Bioengineering faculty advisors are: Dr. Nehal Abu-Lail Wegner Dr. Wen-ji Dong VBR 271/Wegner Dr. Alla Kostyukova Wegner 340D Dr. David Lin Wegner Dr. Haluk Resat Wegner Dr. Anita Vasavada Wegner Advising Procedures You are required to meet with both the bioengineering curriculum advisor (Maria Greaney Curry) and your faculty advisor every semester before you may enroll for classes. You should meet first with the curriculum advisor to review your progress to the degree and decide on classes for the next semester. You should then meet with your faculty advisor to discuss progress to your career goals and select electives. After you have met with your faculty advisor, the curriculum advisor will release your advising hold. In addition to your bioengineering curriculum and faculty advisors, you may have other advisors you need to meet with before all your holds are released, such as Honors, Prehealth, Athletics, or ROTC. Registration Procedures You register for classes for a given term during the latter part of the previous term. After meeting with your advisor to agree upon appropriate courses and you have taken care of any other registration holds, you enroll online through mywsu (my.wsu.edu). Do not procrastinate in completing your registration because later registrants find fewer sections available. Dropping/Adding Classes You may drop or add classes after the term begins, but be aware of deadlines and limits on numbers of times to drop during your degree program. Deadlines are posted on the academic calendar at If possible, complete all drops and adds by the end of the first week of the term to benefit yourself, other students, and the university. Fees are charged for late adds. You are allowed a limited number of withdrawals. For details on academic policies, see the registrar s website: Transfer of Credits You may transfer eligible courses to Washington State University to apply toward your BS Bioengineering degree. For courses completed at community colleges in the region, transfer equivalencies may be determined by contacting the bioengineering curriculum advisor. Advance placement scores at suitably high levels (e.g., for math or English) waive the corresponding course requirement and give you appropriate credit toward the degree. Any running start courses completed at higher education institutions appear as transfer courses in your transcript with the associated grades. 4

6 Questions about transfer credit issues should be addressed to: For general education courses: For Bioengineering requirements: Office of Admissions Maria Greaney Curry 370 Lighty Student Services Academic Coordinator Voiland School 105B Wegner Hall Phone: Phone: Certification of Major Students officially enter a degree program when they certify in their major, which requires at least a year of success in university level coursework. If you are being advised by the Voiland School, you are considered for certification once you have completed the courses required for Bioengineering certification. You will be notified of the certification by the school. Requirements for Bioengineering Certification 1. Completion of the following courses (or equivalents) Math 171 Calculus I (4 cr) Math 172 Calculus II (4 cr) Chem 105 Principles of Chemistry I (4 cr) Chem 106 Principles of Chemistry II (4 cr) Phys 201 Physics for Scientists/Engineers (4 cr) Biol 107 Intro Biology (4 cr) ChE 201 Process Principles (3 cr) BE 210 Bioengineering Analysis (2 cr) 2. Grade of at least C in each of these classes 3. Minimum overall grade point average (GPA) of 2.0 and semester GPA of 2.0 at the time you are being considered for certification. Certification decisions will be made at the end of Fall and Spring semesters. If the number of students seeking certification exceeds the program capacity, additional criteria will be used to select those who are certified. Those criteria include: (a) average GPA received in the courses listed in 2) above; (b) average GPA earned in all the engineering/math/science courses which have already been completed; and (c) the GPA earned during the previous semester. Students who have completed all the courses for certification, but who are not certified will be notified of the decision. Students who are not certified may appeal the decision. This appeal should describe any special circumstances which should be considered. A faculty committee will consider the appeal, the special circumstances described, and trends in the grades (e.g. trends in grades and/or withdrawals, typical course load attempted and typical course load completed) and make a final decision regarding certification. The appeal must be submitted within 2 weeks of the notification. Maintaining Certification and Progress through the Degree. Students who are deficient under the University s Educational Policies and Procedures are subject to decertification. a. The first semester that a student is deficient, she/he must apply for recertification, stating changes that will be made to ensure success and explaining extenuating circumstances, if any, that hindered success. The student must provide sufficient information so that a reasonable individual will assume that the student will likely be able to successfully complete the program. b. The second time that a student is deficient, she/he may apply to be recertified. However, such recertification will be granted only under rare, extenuating conditions. 5

7 Students must earn a C or better in Bioengineering core courses that are prerequisites for other Bioengineering courses (BIO ENG 210, 321, 322, 330, 340, 350, 410) in order to progress to the next Bioengineering course. Students are allowed a maximum total of one repeat among all core Bioengineering courses (BIO ENG 210, 321, 322, 330, 340, 350, 410, 411 and 440). Writing Requirements Portfolio WSU requires demonstrated proficiency in writing to graduate with a baccalaureate degree. This includes a writing placement examination for initial placement into a freshman writing course, development of a portfolio of juried writings, and a timed writing assignment. You are required to obtain a passing score on your writing portfolio or enroll in additional writing courses. You should plan to submit your portfolio to the Writing Center early in your junior year. For more information, contact the Writing Center in 305 CUE (http://universitycollege.wsu.edu/units/writingprogram/index.html; phone: ). Writing in the Major Writing in the Major [M] courses are required to provide you continued writing opportunities of the nature expected in your major. In these junior and senior level courses you will prepare significant written materials and revise them after receiving feedback from the instructor. For Bioengineering majors, the two required Writing in the Major courses are: BIO ENG 322 Mechanics of Biological Materials Lab Writing of laboratory reports BIO ENG 410 Bioengineering Capstone Project I Research and design reports Tracking Progress You are responsible for tracking your own progress toward the Bioengineering degree and for ensuring that you are meeting degree requirements on the schedule you have chosen. You are encouraged to review your progress regularly through the Degree Audit in mywsu. You may view requirements for the Bioengineering (or other) degree and your satisfaction of those requirements at the time of your inquiry. If you have questions or your progress is not reflected correctly, contact your curriculum advisor or the registrar s office. You will not officially graduate until mywsu shows you have completed all requirements for the degree. Application for Degree Anyone wishing to graduate with an undergraduate degree must file an Undergraduate Degree Application in mywsu. Filing this form with the Registrar s Office triggers official monitoring of degree completion requirements. For more information about the steps to graduation, please see 6

8 Educational Objectives and Outcomes Educational Objectives The BS Bioengineering program has defined long-term objectives which are to be achieved by graduates of the program after entering their chosen career paths, within a few years of graduation. These educational objectives of the BS Bioengineering program are to prepare graduates to: 1. Engage successfully in graduate or professional education, or entry-level employment 2. Perform responsibly and professionally in their chosen career paths 3. Communicate and collaborate effectively 4. Demonstrate competent, innovative problem solving skills 5. Continue learning and accept increasing levels of responsibility over time Student Outcomes Student outcomes are defined as abilities of graduates evident at the time they complete their degree program. These relate to the skills, knowledge, and behaviors that students acquire in their matriculation through the program. BS Bioengineering educational outcomes, encompassing educational outcomes required for accreditation by ABET and WSU learning goals, are defined below. 1. APPLICATION OF MATH/SCIENCE/ENGINEERING: Students demonstrate an ability to use foundational knowledge in mathematics, physics, chemistry, biology, physiology, and engineering sciences. 2. EXPERIMENTATION: Students demonstrate ability to design and conduct experiments, make measurements, analyze data, and interpret results and interactions between living systems and nonliving materials and systems. 3. BIOENGINEERING DESIGN: Students demonstrate ability to design engineering solutions to meet needs with biological considerations and constraints of producers, users, investors and society. 4. TEAMWORK: Students demonstrate an ability to work in teams comprised of engineers and others to produce joint work products. 5. SYSTEMS SOLUTIONS: Students demonstrate ability to use analogous thinking, synthesis and analysis, integrative systems approaches, and associated tools to solve engineering problems. 6. PROFESSIONAL ETHICS: Students demonstrate understanding of professional and ethical responsibility and reasoning suitable for professional decision-making. 7. COMMUNICATION: Students demonstrate ability to communicate effectively in written and oral forms to interdisciplinary audiences. 8. CRITICAL THINKING: Students demonstrate ability to analyze and evaluate scientific and engineering arguments or claims and to critically relate such claims to global, economic, environmental, professional, and societal issues. 9. INDEPENDENT LEARNING: Students demonstrate awareness of a need for ongoing professional growth and ability to learn independently to address challenges they encounter. 10. CONTEMPORARY ISSUES: Students demonstrate awareness of diverse contemporary issues that influence their career development and professional practice. 11. PHYSIOLOGY AND BIOLOGY: Students demonstrate advanced knowledge of physiology and biology and can identify and solve problems which require the integration of that knowledge with engineering and advanced mathematical tools. 7

9 Curriculum Any baccalaureate degree program at Washington State University requires coursework that develops a solid foundation for life as well as specific preparation in a discipline. Much of the broad foundation is governed by the general education curriculum, called the University Common Requirements (UCORE). UCORE applies to firstyear students entering WSU in fall 2012, and to transfer students who enter WSU fall 2013 and after. Continuing students must refer to the requirements detailed in prior catalogs under the General Education Requirement section. If you are in the Honors program, your general education requirements are replaced by the Honors course requirements. General Education University Common Requirements (UCORE) The University Common Requirements (UCORE) are the center of the undergraduate curriculum. The UCORE curriculum provides a degree of balance between the specialized focus of the major and the broader traditional objectives of higher education. Four broad categories are divided into ten requirements; approved classes can be found in the WSU Catalog (catalog.wsu.edu) using the bracketed notation. Table 2: UCORE requirements interpreted for Bioengineering students. Category Credits Comments FIRST-YEAR EXPERIENCE 3 Roots of Contemporary Issues - HISTORY 105 [ROOT] 3 HISTORY 305 for transfer students FOUNDATIONAL COMPETENCIES 9 Quantitative Reasoning [QUAN] 3 Written Communication [WRTG] 3 ENGLISH 101 Communication or Written Communication [COMM] [WRTG] 3 ENGLISH 402 (Technical Writing) for bioengineering students WAYS OF KNOWING 16 Inquiry in the Social Sciences [SSCI] 3 ECON 101 or ECON 102 for bioengineering students Inquiry in the Humanities [HUM] 3 Inquiry in the Creative and Professional 3 Arts [ARTS] Inquiry in the Natural Sciences [BSCI] [PSCI] [SCI] 7 At least 3 hours in Biological Science and 3 hours in Physical Science plus 1 additional lab hour INTEGRATIVE AND APPLIED 6 LEARNING Diversity [DIVR] 3 Integrative Capstone [CAPS] 3 BIO ENG 411 meets CAPS requirement Transfer Students: Two full years of credit and completion of lower-division University Common Requirements normally will be granted to students who have been awarded the Direct Transfer Associate (AA) degree from a Washington community college. For details on specific degrees consult the Office of Admissions. Transfer students will still be responsible for meeting the other requirements for graduation, including those in the college and major department. The University Writing Portfolio and the upper-division Integrated Capstone [CAPS] are not lower-division requirements and therefore cannot be satisfied by the approved AA or AS degrees. Please note 8

10 that other kinds of degrees from community colleges, or degrees from states other than Washington and Oregon, do not automatically fulfill University Common Requirements. Honors Program Requirements If you participate in the Honors Program, your general education requirements are Honors classes specified by the Honors College. You must meet with an advisor in the Honors College each semester to select Honors courses suitable for satisfying these requirements. Bioengineering Requirements Overview of Requirements The Bioengineering program is designed to achieve the educational outcomes (specified previously) in graduates of the program. While the general education (UCORE) requirements lay a foundation, the Bioengineering requirements develop essential competencies in mathematics, the basic sciences, and engineering sciences. Required Bioengineering courses integrate biology with engineering, extend inquiry and problem solving to biological contexts, deepen critical thought and communication skills, and develop a sense of professional responsibility and the practice of engineering for students in the program. The engineering science triad (ChE 201 Process Principles, CE 211 Statics, and EE 261 Circuits) establishes foundational understanding of equilibrium conditions in three engineering fields of study. The Systems Bioengineering courses (BIO ENG 210, 340, 440) integrate engineering analysis with physiology and draw analogies across fields to develop multidisciplinary thinking and models for Bioengineering systems. The capstone project courses (BIO ENG 410, 411) build professional capabilities for problem solving, communication, and design in client-focused, team-based settings. Schedules of Study Flow through the Bioengineering program is structured on meeting adequate prerequisites and schedules of course offerings. For example, because many engineering courses require mathematics and science preparation, the freshman and sophomore years contain numerous math and science courses. These prerequisites are considered when developing appropriate schedules for completing the Bioengineering degree. In addition, most Bioengineering and Chemical Engineering courses are offered only once a year, either in the fall or spring. Please be aware of the prerequisites and timing of courses when considering your timeline for graduation. 9

11 Four schedules of study are presented to demonstrate typical course schedules for students in the Honors Program and those who are not, and for students following a general curriculum vs. those preparing for medical school. General Bioengineering Schedules If you desire a general Bioengineering preparation, a recommended schedule of study is shown in the General schedule of study (#1) presented on the following page. If you are participating in the Honors program, you will find the corresponding schedule of study (#2) on the next page. This set of courses allows you to choose six Bioengineering electives to develop either breadth or depth in specialty areas. This curriculum is recommended if you plan to enter engineering practice, attend graduate school, or are undecided about your career direction in Bioengineering. Pre-Med Bioengineering Schedules If you hope to enter professional school for medicine, veterinary medicine, or dentistry, the Pre-Med schedule of study (#3) presented next is recommended for you. A corresponding Honors schedule of study (#4) is presented on the next page. Note that for the Pre-Med track, you have fewer of your Bioengineering electives free to select. 12 credits are already selected (Biol 106 Introductory Biology: Organismal Biology; MBioS 303 Biochemistry; and Chem 345 Organic Chemistry I) to give you the necessary foundation for taking the MCAT examination required for medical school application. Note also that your two remaining electives must be Engineering Topics. In addition, the Pre-Med track has 8 additional credits compared to the general Bioengineering track, because of the additional premed requirements (MBioS 301 Genetics and Chem 348 Organic Chemistry II). 10

12 Checklists for Completing B.S. degree in Bioengineering In order to track your progress to completing the B.S. degree in Bioengineering, you and your advisor will regularly update a checklist of requirements for the degree. This checklist contains both general university and degree specific requirements. Petitions for Curricular Changes On occasion, a reasonable substitution will be accepted for one of the required or elective courses in the curriculum. A substitution will be approved or denied by a petition process. In order to file a petition, please write a letter to Dr. Petersen requesting a substitution in your curriculum. In your letter or as additional material, please provide information on the course content, which should include at least the title, text, syllabus, and grade you received, and any other information you think would be helpful. The petition will be voted upon by the Bioengineering Undergraduate Studies Committee for approval. 11

13 Schedule of Study #1: General Bioengineering, not Honors Fall Freshman Spring Freshman English 101 Introductory Writing [WRTG] 3 Creative & Professional Arts [ARTS] 3 Math 171 Calculus I [QUAN] 4 Math 172 Calculus II 4 Chem 105 Principles of Chemistry [PSCI] 4 Chem 106 Principles of Chemistry [PSCI] 4 ENGR 120 Innovation in Design 2 BIO ENG 140 Intro to Bioengineering 1 History 105 Roots of Contemporary Issues [ROOT] 3 Biol 107 Intro Biology [BSCI] Fall Sophomore Spring Sophomore Math 273 Calculus III 2 Math 315 Differential Equations 3 Math 220 Linear Algebra 2 BIO ENG 210 Bioengineering Analysis 2 Physics 201 Physics for Sci/Engr I [PSCI] 4 Physics 202 Physics for Sci/Engr II [PSCI] 4 Arts & Humanities [HUM] 3 CE 211 Statics 3 BIO ENG 205 Bioengineering Prof Prep & Ethics 1 Math 370 or 423 Statistics for Engineers 3 ChE 201 Chemical Process Principles Fall Junior Spring Junior EE 261 Electrical Circuits 3 Diversity [DIVR] 3 BIO ENG 321 Mechanics of Biological Materials 3 EconS 101 or 102 Micro/macro Econ [SSCI] 3 BIO ENG 322 Mechanics of Biological Matls Lab [M] 1 BIO ENG 330 Bioinstrumentation 3 BIO ENG 350 Intro Cellular Bioengineering 3 BIO ENG 340 Unified Systems Bioengineering I 4 ChE 310 Transport Processes 3 Bioengineering elective Fall Senior Spring Senior Engl 402 Technical & Professional Writing [WRTG] 3 BE 411 Bioengineering Capstone Project II [CAPS] 3 BIO ENG 440 Unified Systems Bioengineering II 4 Bioengineering elective 3 BIO ENG 410 Bioengineering Capstone Project I [M] 3 Bioengineering elective 3 Bioengineering elective 3 Bioengineering elective 4 Bioengineering elective Notes: For certification, a grade of C or better is required in underlined courses; overall g.p.a must be 2.0. All Math, Physics, Chemistry and Bioengineering CORE courses require a grade of C or better to continue. Total of 48 credits must be Engineering Topics. Bioengineering electives must have level credits. Refer to a list of approved Bioengineering Electives. 12

14 Schedule of Study #2: General Bioengineering, Honors Fall Freshman Spring Freshman Engl 298 Honors Writing 3 For L Math 171 Calculus I [QUAN] 4 Math 172 or 182 Calculus II 4 Chem 105 Principles of Chemistry [PSCI] 4 Chem 106 or 116 Principles of Chemistry [PSCI] 4 ENGR 120 Innovation in Design 2 BIO ENG 140 Intro to Bioengineering 1 For L Biol 107 Intro Biology [BSCI] Fall Sophomore Spring Sophomore Math 273 or 283 Calculus III 2 Math 315 Differential Equations 3 Math 220 or 230 Linear Algebra 2/3 Math 370 or 423 Statistics for Engineers 3 Physics 201 or 205 Physics for Sci/Engr I [PSCI] 4/5 Physics 202 or 206 Physics for Sci/Engr II [PSCI] 4/5 BIO ENG 205 Bioengineering Prof Prep & Ethics 1 CE 211 Statics 3 ChE 201 Chemical Process Principles 3 BIO ENG 210 Bioengineering Analysis 2 UH 280 Honors Arts & Humanities 3 15/17 15/16 Fall Junior Spring Junior EE 261 Electrical Circuits 3 EconS 198 Honors Economics 3 BIO ENG 321 Mechanics of Biological Materials 3 UH 370 Honors Social Science 3 BIO ENG 322 Mechanics of Biological Matls Lab [M] 1 BIO ENG 330 Bioinstrumentation 3 BIO ENG 350 Intro Cellular Bioengineering 3 BIO ENG 340 Unified Systems Bioengineering I 4 ChE 310 Transport Processes 3 Bioengineering elective Fall Senior Spring Senior UH 380 Honors Arts & Humanities 3 UH 390 Honors Science 3 BE 440 Unified Systems Bioengineering II 4 Bioengineering elective 3 BE 410 Bioengineering Capstone Project I [M] 3 BE 411 Bioengineering Capstone Project II [CAPS] 3 Bioengineering elective 3 Bioengineering elective 3 Bioengineering elective 3 Bioengineering elective Notes: For certification, a grade of C or better is required in underlined courses; overall g.p.a must be 2.0. All Math, Physics, Chemistry and Bioengineering CORE courses require a grade of C or better to continue. Total of 48 credits must be Engineering Topics. Bioengineering electives must have level credits. Refer to a list of approved Bioengineering Electives. 13

15 Schedule of Study #3: Pre-Med Bioengineering, not Honors Fall Freshman Spring Freshman English 101 Introductory Writing [WRTG] 3 Creative & Professional Arts [ARTS] 3 Math 171 Calculus I [QUAN] 4 Math 172 Calculus II 4 Chem 105 Principles of Chemistry [PSCI] 4 Chem 106 Principles of Chemistry [PSCI] 4 ENGR 120 Innovation in Design 2 BIO ENG 140 Intro to Bioengineering 1 History 105 Roots of Contemporary Issues [ROOT] 3 Biol 107 Intro Biology [BSCI] Fall Sophomore Spring Sophomore Math 273 Calculus III 2 Math 315 Differential Equations 3 Math 220 Linear Algebra 2 BIO ENG 210 Bioengineering Analysis 2 Physics 201 Physics for Sci/Engr I [PSCI] 4 Physics 202 Physics for Sci/Engr II [PSCI] 4 BIO ENG 205 Bioengineering Prof Prep & Ethics 1 CE 211 Statics 3 ChE 201 Chemical Process Principles 3 Math 370 or 423 Statistics for Engineers 3 Biol 106 Intro Biology [BSCI] 4 Arts & Humanities [HUM] Fall Junior Spring Junior EE 261 Electrical Circuits 3 BIO ENG 330 Bioinstrumentation 3 BIO ENG 321 Mechanics of Biological Materials 3 BIO ENG 340 Unified Systems Bioengineering I 4 BIO ENG 322 Mechanics of Biological Matls Lab [M] 1 Chem 348 Organic Chemistry II 4 ChE 310 Transport Processes 3 MBioS 303 Biochemistry 4 Chem 345 Organic Chemistry I 4 MBioS 301 General Genetics Fall Senior Spring Senior Engl 402 Technical & Professional Writing [WRTG] 3 BE 411 Bioengineering Capstone Project II [CAPS] 3 BIO ENG 440 Unified Systems Bioengineering II 4 Bioengineering elective 3 BIO ENG 410 Bioengineering Capstone Project I [M] 3 Bioengineering elective 3 BIO ENG 350 Intro Cellular Bioengineering 3 Diversity [DIVR] 3 EconS 101 or 102 Micro/macro Econ [SSCI] Notes: For certification, a grade of C or better is required in underlined courses; overall g.p.a must be 2.0. All Math, Physics, Chemistry and Bioengineering CORE courses require a grade of C or better to continue. Total of 48 credits must be Engineering Topics. Bioengineering electives must have level credits. Refer to a list of approved Bioengineering Electives. 14

16 Schedule of Study #4: Pre-Med Bioengineering, Honors Fall Freshman Spring Freshman Engl 298 Honors Writing 3 For L Math 171 Calculus I [QUAN] 4 Math 172 or 182 Calculus II 4 Chem 105 Principles of Chemistry [PSCI] 4 Chem 106 or 116 Principles of Chemistry [PSCI] 4 ENGR 120 Innovation in Design 2 BIO ENG 140 Intro to Bioengineering 1 For L Biol 107 Intro Biology [BSCI] Fall Sophomore Spring Sophomore Math 273 or 283 Calculus III 2 Math 315 Differential Equations 3 Math 220 or 230 Linear Algebra 2/3 Math 370 or 423 Statistics for Engineers 3 Physics 201 or 205 Physics for Sci/Engr I [PSCI] 4/5 Physics 202 or 206 Physics for Sci/Engr II [PSCI] 4/5 BIO ENG 205 Bioengineering Prof Prep & Ethics 1 CE 211 Statics 3 ChE 201 Chemical Process Principles 3 BIO ENG 210 Bioengineering Analysis 2 Biol 106 Intro Biology [BSCI] 4 UH 280 Honors Arts & Humanities 3 16/18 18/19 Fall Junior Spring Junior EE 261 Electrical Circuits 3 BIO ENG 330 Bioinstrumentation 3 BIO ENG 321 Mechanics of Biological Materials 3 BIO ENG 340 Unified Systems Bioengineering I 4 BIO ENG 322 Mechanics of Biological Matls Lab [M] 1 Chem 348 Organic Chemistry II 4 ChE 310 Transport Processes 3 MBioS 303 Biochemistry 4 Chem 345 Organic Chemistry I 4 MBioS 301 General Genetics Fall Senior Spring Senior BIO ENG 350 Intro Cellular Bioengineering 3 BE 411 Bioengineering Capstone Project II [CAPS] 3 BE 440 Unified Systems Bioengineering II 4 Bioengineering elective 3 BE 410 Bioengineering Capstone Project I [M] 3 Bioengineering elective 3 EconS 198 Honors Economics 3 UH 380 Honors Arts & Humanities 3 UH 370 Honors Social Science 3 UH 390 Honors Science Notes: For certification, a grade of C or better is required in underlined courses; overall g.p.a must be 2.0. All Math, Physics, Chemistry and Bioengineering CORE courses require a grade of C or better to continue. Total of 48 credits must be Engineering Topics. Bioengineering electives must have level credits. Refer to a list of approved Bioengineering Electives. 15

17 Bioengineering Electives Bioengineering electives include foundational courses and specialized courses that together establish depth of understanding in Bioengineering or in a focus area related to Bioengineering. For the BS Bioengineering degree, students must complete at least 6 credits from 400-level courses selected as Bioengineering electives. In addition, at least 6 credits of electives must be Engineering Topics (to bring the total number of Engineering Topics courses taken to 48). These are courses with a BE, CE, ChE, EE, ME or MSE prefix. Transfer students may apply courses from their transfer, provided they meet requirements. Note that some upper-division elective courses have other prerequisites, which in some cases may also be satisfied by bioengineering electives. Eligible elective courses are presented below. Note: Course offerings are subject to change. Please confirm with WSU Time Schedule or the department offering the course, and note the prerequisites that are present for some of these courses. Life Sciences Physical Sciences Engineering Sciences Biol 106 Introductory Biology: Organismal Chem 345 Organic Chemistry I BIO ENG 425 Biomechanics Biology Biol 301 General Genetics Chem 346 Organic Chemistry II BIO ENG 481 Special Topics Biol 315 Gross & Microanatomy Chem 348 Organic Chemistry II and BIO ENG 495 Internship Problem Solving Biol 340 Introduction to Mathematical Biology BIO ENG 499 Special Problems in Bioengineering (Independent Study) Biol 352 Cell Physiology Phys 466 Biological Physics Biol 353 Mammalian Physiology CE 315 Fluid Mechanics Biol 494 Seminar in Mathematical Biology CE 463 Engineering Administration MBioS 301 General Genetics MBioS 303 Introductory Biochemistry MBioS 305 General Microbiology MBioS 306 General Microbiology Laboratory MBioS 401/501 Intro Cell Biology MBioS 413 General Biochemistry MBioS 414 General Biochemistry MBioS 426 Microbial Genetics MBioS 465 Principles of Biophysical Chemistry Neuro 301 Foundations of Neuroscience Neuro 302 Foundations of Neuroscience - Honors Neuro 403 Cellular Neurobiology Neuro 425 Integrated Physiology Neuro 426 Integrative Physiology - Laboratory Neuro 430 Principles of Neurophysiology ChE 301 Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics ChE 334 Chemical Engineering Separations ChE 475 Introduction to Biochemical Engineering ChE 476 Biomedical Engineering Principles Cpt S 121 Program Design and Development EE 262 Electrical Circuits Laboratory ME 116 Engineering Computer-aided Design and Visualization ME 212 Dynamics ME 216 Integrated CAD Design ME 348 Dynamic Systems ME 401 Mechatronics ME 472 Finite Element Methods in Design ME 473 Advanced CAD and Geometric Modeling ME 481 Control Systems MSE 201 Materials Science MSE 302 Electronic Materials MSE 401 Metallic Materials MSE 402 Polymeric Materials MSE 403 Ceramic Materials MSE 406/506 Biomaterials MSE 413 Mechanics of Solids 16

18 Suggestions for selection of electives: ONLY 12 credits from the following pre-med requirements can be used as electives: Biol 106 (Intro Biol); MBioS 303 (Biochemistry); MBios 301 (General Genetics); Chem 345 (Organic Chem I); Chem 348 (Organic Chem II). Note: pre-dental students would take MBioS 305 (General Microbiology) instead of MBioS 301. For pre-med students, this leaves only 2 electives, both of which must be at the 400 level and Engineering Topics! The following 400-level courses can be taken without additional prerequisites: BE 425 (Biomechanics); ChE 476 (Biomed Eng Princ); MBioS 401 (Intro Cell Biol); MBioS 413 (General Biochem); MBioS 420 (Fund Mol Gen); MSE 406 (Biomaterials). Other 400-level courses require prerequisites, so you need to plan ahead. Suggestions for 200- or 300-level electives which are prerequisites to 400-level courses, providing a sequence with depth in a focus area: Neuro 301 Neuro 403, Neuro 430 (Neuroscience) MSE 201 MSE 401, 402, 403, 406 (Materials Science/Biomaterials) ChE 332 ChE 435, ChE 475 (Fluids/Separations/Biochemical Eng) ME 116 ME 216, ME 473 (Computer Aided Design) ME 212 ME 401 (Dynamics and Mechatronics) Relevant Minors If you want increased focus in areas related to Bioengineering, you may choose to complete a minor to complement the BS Bioengineering degree. Example minors are described in Table 1. If you plan to complete a minor, plan early and meet with the individual overseeing that minor to ensure that you understand their requirements and complete them properly. Table 1: Minors and their added requirements Minor Added Requirements Mathematics Minimum of 19 hours of approved Mathematics course, at least 9 at level. (Count Math 315 and Math 370). Adds one additional course to Bioengineering curriculum. Neuroscience 16 credits of Neuro, with 13 at or above 300-level. Requires Neuro 301; (Psych 384, Psych 390 or Biol 438); 3 credits of Neuro 495 or Neuro 499; 6 credits from Neuro 403, Neuro 404 or Neuro 430. Adds at least two extra courses to Bioengineering curriculum. Mechanical Engineering 16 credits of level ME courses, including 2 of the 4: ME 303, ME 348, ME 404, ME 414. BIO ENG 340 and 440 together are approved to substitute for ME 348. ME courses used to complete the minor can be used as BE electives. It is also possible to double-major in Bioengineering with either Chemical Engineering or Mechanical Engineering, with some courses counting toward both majors. Please see your advisor for more details. 17

19 Student Services Academic Support The College of Engineering and Architecture provides academic support for students enrolled in many of the freshman and sophomore pre-engineering courses. The Office of Academic Programs and Student Services offers tutoring sessions in Dana Hall 134 on a regular basis and at no charge. Contact Kasey Schertenleib or ) for specific information. Be sure to watch for help sessions offered by class instructors or living groups as additional support for your success. Financial Support Financial support may take the form of student loans, grants, or scholarships. You are encouraged to explore resources available at the university level and external to the university. Apply early because awards are made early in each calendar year and are limited by funds available. Explore the Office of Scholarship Services web site for more information: Scholarships awarded to Bioengineering students typically are awarded to students based on academic performance at WSU. Career Support Bioengineering career paths may include undergraduate research experience, internships in industry or clinical settings, job placement upon graduation, or graduate or professional education. The WSU Center for Advising and Career Development provides support for preparing resumes, developing interview skills, and identifying potential employers. Access their resources through or their library and counselors at 180 Lighty. National and regional resources for career information in the Bioengineering field may be obtained from the Biomedical Engineering Society (www.bmes.org), and the Washington Biotechnology and Biomedical Association (www.wabio.com/). Your faculty advisor is also a resource for professional contacts and counsel. Professional Opportunities Student Clubs WSU Bioengineering students have formed a student chapter of the Biomedical Engineering Society (BMES) to provide a professional forum for the Bioengineering field on campus. Student leaders work with their advisor, Dr. Vasavada or ) to plan and coordinate activities that serve Bioengineering students and others. Through club participation you will learn about career options available to Bioengineers, develop contacts with other students and practicing professionals, and have opportunities to develop leadership skills. Plan to get involved from your first semester at WSU. The campus offers many additional student clubs through which you may engage in activities to broaden your educational experience and gain leadership skills. Every engineering discipline has at least one club. Other clubs of interest may be the Society of Women Engineers, the American Indian Science and Engineering Society, National Society of Black Engineers, and Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers. Top academic performers in engineering are invited to join Tau Beta Pi, the national engineering honorary society, in their junior or senior year. All engineering clubs at WSU have representatives to the College of Engineering and Architecture Coordinating Council (CEACC), which coordinates the college s club activities. See for more information. 18

20 Internships You are encouraged to obtain practical work experience in Bioengineering as you complete the degree. This can be achieved through part-time work for faculty on campus or work for employers off campus during the summer and/or academic year. Some students also engage in international exchange programs to gain valuable experience in a different culture. The Bioengineering program offers credit for a Bioengineering internship through BE 495. This requires that a formal agreement has been developed between the employer, student, and the Bioengineering program to ensure that significant academic development will occur. The student and employer are required to submit a formal report to the Bioengineering internship coordinator at the completion of the internship to assess the internship experience and obtain academic credit for the internship. You must work with Dr. David Lin ( ; in advance of the internship to establish an approved internship agreement that opens the door for the internship. Graduate/Professional Schools Many Bioengineering majors continue formal study toward a graduate or professional degree. Graduate degrees can be a master s (M.S.) or doctorate (Ph.D.) in bioengineering, or another engineering or science field. Professional degrees include human or veterinary medicine, dentistry, physical therapy or other health careers, as well as law or business. Graduate School The choice of graduate school requires research and planning. When choosing a graduate school, consider how that program s strengths correspond with your own interests. You may wish to consult your faculty advisor or other faculty members for suggestions. Most graduate schools require you to take the Graduate Record Exam (GRE; This exam should be taken in the fall of your senior year (or the year before you plan on entering graduate school). Presently, WSU does not have a graduate degree named Bioengineering. Students who wish to pursue graduate study with a faculty member in Bioengineering at WSU can obtain the degrees of M.S. Engineering, Ph.D. Engineering Science, or M.S. or Ph.D. degrees in Mechanical Engineering, Chemical Engineering, or Neuroscience. You should talk to specific faculty members about research opportunities and funding. You can obtain further information about the WSU Graduate School at Medical, Dental, Veterinary, Physical Therapy or Other Health Care Related Careers The Bioengineering curriculum provides excellent preparation for careers in health care, including but not limited to medical school. In addition to the technical knowledge obtained in the classroom, however, you need to emphasize many other skills such as communication (including listening skills), appreciation of other cultures and empathy for other individuals. Further, you should be aware of the hard work and challenges involved in a career in health care. The best source of advice for applying to medical school or other health care programs will come from the Pre- Health Advising Program ; Advisors there will make sure you take the proper required courses, and offer assistance for the entrance exams, mock interviews, finding volunteer opportunities and internships, and much more. Students interested in applying to medical school should plan to take the Medical College Admissions Test (MCAT) in the spring of their junior year (or one and a half years before you plan on entering medical school). The content of Organic Chemistry (Chem 345 and 348), General Genetics (MBioS 301) and Biochemistry (MBioS 303) are on the MCAT, so it is advisable to take these courses before taking the MCAT. 19

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