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Masters Degrees (Bionanotechnology)

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Electronic technologies are now being applied to bio-molecular and biomedical research and the electronics industry is moving towards healthcare applications, e.g. Read more

Course Summary

Electronic technologies are now being applied to bio-molecular and biomedical research and the electronics industry is moving towards healthcare applications, e.g. Google Life Sciences and Panasonic Healthcare. Examples include microfluidic units mounted on mobile phones for point-of-care medical diagnostics. Learn how modern micro- and nanofabrication methods can be used to develop these biodevices and position yourself at this exciting new interface between electronic engineering and the life sciences.

Modules

Semester one: Microfabrication; Microfluidics and Lab-on-a-Chip; Bionanotechnology; Nanoelectronic Devices; Introduction to MEMS
Semester two: Nanofabrication and Microscopy; Biosensors; Biotechnology and Therapeutics; Molecular Recognition; Green Electronics; MEMS Sensors and Actuators; Practical Application of MEMS; Medical Electrical and Electronic Technologies; Photonics
Plus three-month independent research project culminating in a dissertation

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Electronic technologies have evolved enabling many new device concepts, fabrication methods and characterisation techniques. This has led to the simultaneous fabrication of micro scale mechanical structures with integrated electronics to form MicroElectroMechanical Systems (MEMS). Read more

Course Summary

Electronic technologies have evolved enabling many new device concepts, fabrication methods and characterisation techniques. This has led to the simultaneous fabrication of micro scale mechanical structures with integrated electronics to form MicroElectroMechanical Systems (MEMS). MEMS technology is becoming ubiquitous; it is the key enabling technology that will underpin the internet of things and the proliferation of smart technology in the world around us. You will gain an understanding of the techniques developed by the microelectronics industry to produce micron-scale mechanical devices such as accelerometers and micropumps on silicon wafers. You will work in research laboratories and in the cleanroom.

Modules

Semester one: Microfabrication; Introduction to MEMS; Microfluidics and Lab-on-a-Chip; Nanoelectronic Devices; Advanced Memory and Storage; Bionanotechnology

Semester two: MEMS Sensors and Actuators; Practical Application of MEMS; Green Electronics; Nanofabrication and Microscopy; Quantum Devices and Technology; Biosensors; Medical Electrical and Electronic Technologies

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Nanoelectronics and Nanotechnology includes scaling of commercially available logic and memory devices such as MOSFETs; SRAM; FLASH and hard disks drives… Read more

Course Summary

Nanoelectronics and Nanotechnology includes scaling of commercially available logic and memory devices such as MOSFETs; SRAM; FLASH and hard disks drives into the future in which these devices are only a few tens of nanometers long; the course includes the development of new materials and effects that exploit the inherent quantum mechanical nature of devices at that scale; students will learn about device operation, and also get a grounding in how to make and characterise these devices.

Modules

Semester one: Nanoelectronic Devices; Microfabrication; Advanced Memory and Storage; Introduction to MEMS; Microfluidics and Lab-on-a-Chip; Bionanotechnology

Semester two: Green Electronics; Nanofabrication and Microscopy; Quantum Devices and Technology; MEMS Sensors and Actuators; Practical Application of MEMS; Biosensors

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Take advantage of one of our 100 Master’s Scholarships to study Nanomedicine at Swansea University, the Times Good University Guide’s Welsh University of the Year 2017. Read more
Take advantage of one of our 100 Master’s Scholarships to study Nanomedicine at Swansea University, the Times Good University Guide’s Welsh University of the Year 2017. Postgraduate loans are also available to English and Welsh domiciled students. For more information on fees and funding please visit our website.

Recent years have witnessed an unprecedented growth in research in the area of nanoscience. There is increasing optimism that nanotechnology applied to medicine will bring significant advances in the diagnosis treatment and prevention of disease. Increasing demand and awareness of applications of nanotechnology in medicine has resulted in the emergence of a new discipline, namely nanomedicine. This Nanomedicine course is suitable for graduates with experience in disciplines of biology, life sciences or engineering who wish to develop their understanding of the application of Nanotechnology in healthcare and to undergo training in experimental design and experimental practice in a novel research topic.

The Nanomedicine programme is modular and structured in three levels, each building on the next. You can elect to take either the full Master's programme or the Postgraduate Certificate or Diploma, depending on need and circumstances. The Nanomedicine programme is designed to allow you to complete either as full time or part time study. For part-time students, each of the three components are scheduled to take a year each to complete.

Key Features

This innovative programme combines a multidisciplinary approach of nanotechnology and medical science that promises to bring significant advances in the diagnosis, treatment and prevention of disease.

The opportunity to study specialised modules including Bionanotechnology, Bioinformatics, Diagnostics, Molecular Medicine, Regenerative Medicine, Nanomedicine, and Nanotoxicology , taught by leading researchers in the field
Develop research skills by working with an interdisciplinary research team
Use state-of-the art laboratory equipment in the Centre for NanoHealth
Engage with clinicians through established links with local hospitals and Health Boards
Carry out collaborative research with Industry, including hi-tech medical device companies based in Swansea University Medical School's Institute of Life Science.

The Nanomedicine programme will give you generic evidence based practice training with additional modules exploring:

Bio-nanotechnology
Principles of Nanomedicine
Nano(geno)toxicology
Regenerative Medicine
Diagnostics and Imaging
Physiology and Disease
Nanomedicines and Therapeutics
Research Design and Ethics
Bioinformatics

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The Masters in Biomedical Engineering is an interdisciplinary programme that will equip you for employment within the biomedical engineering sector. Read more
The Masters in Biomedical Engineering is an interdisciplinary programme that will equip you for employment within the biomedical engineering sector. This programme addresses all the key aspects of biomedical engineering.

Why this programme

◾The University of Glasgow’s School of Engineering has been delivering engineering education and research for more than 150 years and is the oldest School of Engineering in the UK.
◾Biomedical Engineering is the newest division of the School, bringing together our long standing expertise. Research covers four themes, Biomaterials and Tissue Engineering, Bionanotechnology, Rehabilitation Engineering, Biosensors and Diagnostics.
◾The course is based on in-depth modules and individual projects, which are designed to give graduates an opportunity to specialise in specific areas of Biomedical Engineering or to cover a more general Biomedical Engineering syllabus.
◾This taught MSc/PG Dip offers a wide exposure to the philosophy and practice of Biomedical Engineering whilst simultaneously enabling the students to deepen their knowledge of specific areas of biomedical engineering disciplines, which have been chosen on the basis of the research strengths of the Discipline. The choice includes Biomaterials and Biomechanics including their application in Tissue Engineering and Regenerative Medicine, Rehabilitation Engineering includes applied within Glasgow hospital and bioelectronics and diagnostic systems, designed to be applied from advanced hospitals to out-in-the-field situations.
◾The compulsory part provides the basic underlying knowledge need throughout biomedical engineering these core courses are taken in both semesters to allow a wide range of optional subjects to be available.
◾You will broaden and/or deepen your knowledge of biomedical engineering disciplines.

Programme structure

Modes of delivery of the MSc in Biomedical Engineering include lectures, seminars and tutorials and allow students the opportunity to take part in lab, team work and study trips in the UK. You will undertake an MSc project working on a specific research area with one of the academics.

Core courses
◾Applications of biomedical engineering
◾Biological fluid mechanics
◾Cellular biophysics
◾Energy in biological systems
◾Medical imaging
◾Statistics for biomedical engineering
◾MSc project.

Optional courses
◾Advanced imaging and therapy
◾Applied engineering mechanics
◾Bioinformatics and systems biology
◾Biomechanics
◾Biosensors and diagnostics
◾Microscopy and optics
◾Nanofabrication
◾Rehabilitation engineering
◾Scaffolds and tissues
◾Signal processing of bio-signatures
◾Tissue and cell engineering.

Projects

◾To complete the MSc degree you must undertake a project worth 60 credits.
◾The project will integrate subject knowledge and skills that you acquire during the MSc programme.
◾The project is an important part of your MSc where you can apply your newly learned skills and show to future employers that you have been working on cutting edge projects relevant to the industry.
◾You can choose a topic from a list of MSc projects in Biomedical Engineering. Alternatively, should you have your own idea for a project, department members are always open to discussion of topics.

Example projects
Examples of projects can be found online

*Posters shown are for illustrative purposes

[[Accreditation ]]
The MSc Biomedical Engineering is accredited in the “Further Learning” category accredited by the Institution of Engineering and Technology (IET) and the Institute of Physics and Engineering in Medicine (IPEM).

This means that a student with an accredited BEng undergraduate degree can take the accredited "Further Learning" MSc to top-up their academic qualifications in order to meet the full academic requirements for conferral of the title of Chartered Engineer. This is an alternative route to the 5-year undergraduate MEng route.

Industry links and employability

◾The MSc in Biomedical Engineering has been developed for students with different backgrounds in engineering who wish to enter the field of Biomedical Engineering; and it is particularly suitable if you intend to work in Biomedical Engineering industries.
◾The School of Engineering has extensive contacts with industrial partners who contribute to several of their taught courses, through active teaching, curriculum development, and panel discussion.
◾During the programme students have an opportunity to develop and practice relevant professional and transferrable skills, and to meet and learn from employers about working in a wide range of industries.

Career prospects

Career opportunities include positions in rehabilitation engineering, biomaterials for reconstructive surgery, biosensors, device and implant design and development, and biosignal processing.

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Oxford’s new MSc in Nanotechnology for Medicine and Health Care builds on the world-leading research in nanomedicine at the University’s Institute of Biomedical Engineering and other departments in the Mathematical, Physical and Life Sciences (MPLS) Division and Medical Sciences Division. Read more
Oxford’s new MSc in Nanotechnology for Medicine and Health Care builds on the world-leading research in nanomedicine at the University’s Institute of Biomedical Engineering and other departments in the Mathematical, Physical and Life Sciences (MPLS) Division and Medical Sciences Division. This advanced modular course is delivered by leading scientists and experts in this rapidly developing field and has been specifically designed for those who would value a part-time modular learning structure, for example those in full-time employment, both in the UK and overseas.

The MSc is designed to be completed part-time, normally over a two- to three-year period, and so provides a path to career development that is flexible and recognised within academia and industry. The programme comprises three online modules exploring the fundamentals of science and materials characterisation at the nanoscale, three intensive five-day face-to-face modules describing the clinical and commercial application of such science, and a piece of original lab-based research leading to the submission of a dissertation. This modular structure provides an adaptable approach to learning, and each module may also be taken as an individual short course.

There are opportunities to access and learn about cutting-edge research and current practice in a wide range of nanotechnology and healthcare topics from experts with experience of taking nanotechnologies from basic concept through clinical validation to market realisation. The tutor-led approach lends cohesion to the modular experience which is tailored for busy people in full-time employment who wish to minimise time away from the workplace to study.

Visit the website https://www.conted.ox.ac.uk/about/msc-in-nanotechnology-for-medicine-and-health-care

The first deadline for applications is Friday 20 January 2017

If your application is completed by this January deadline and you fulfil the eligibility criteria, you will be automatically considered for a graduate scholarship. For full details please see: http://www.ox.ac.uk/admissions/graduate/fees-and-funding/graduate-scholarships.

Description

Nanotechnology is the production and application of devices and systems at the nanometre scale, which is of the order of one billionth of a metre. Developments in this area of technology are now coming to fruition, and increasingly impacting on our daily lives. In particular, nanotechnology is becoming a crucial driving force behind innovation in medicine and healthcare, with a range of advances including nanoscale therapeutics, biosensors, implantable devices and imaging systems. However, the pace with which this revolution is occurring has left even some of its leading practitioners lacking in aspects of the key fundamental knowledge or the information required to navigate the regulatory and clinical pathway to achieve market realisation.

The University of Oxford's MSc in Nanotechnology for Medicine and Health Care offers a detailed and cutting-edge education in this subject and builds on the successful Postgraduate Certificate in Nanotechnology, which was launched in 2006. The course is taken part-time as a mixture of online and face-to-face modules, meaning it can fit around the demands of those working full-time and can be studied by international students without the requirement to relocate. The course uses a blend of individual study of learning materials, together with group work during live online tutorials, conventional lectures and discussions and also requires the student to submit a dissertation reporting an original piece of nanomedicine-based research. The group sessions with tutors are particularly valuable because they offer highly focused learning and assessment opportunities.

Programme details

The MSc in Nanotechnology for Medicine and Health Care is a part-time course consisting of six modules and a research project and associated dissertation. The programme is normally completed in two to three years. Students are full members of the University of Oxford and are matriculated as members of an Oxford college.

The modules in this programme can also be taken as individual short courses. It is possible to transfer credit from up to three previously completed modules into the MSc programme, if the time elapsed between commencement of the accredited module(s) and registration on the MSc is not more than two years.

The course comprises:

- three online modules giving a thorough introduction to the fundamental science of nanotechnology and the behaviour and characterisation of nanoscale materials;

- three five-day modules taught face-to-face in Oxford explaining the scientific, regulatory, clinical and commercial aspects of the application of nanotechnology to medicine and healthcare

- an original research project of approximately 18 weeks to be written up as a dissertation

The course has a dedicated Course Director, Associate Director and administration team accustomed to supporting students undertaking distance learning and face-to-face courses. Students have access to staff at the University of Oxford’s Begbroke Science Park and Institute of Biomedical Engineering, particularly the Course Director, Professor Robert Carlisle and the Associate Course Director, Dr Christiane Norenberg.

Throughout the course, students can use the University of Oxford’s excellent electronic library resources to enable them to complete the assignment tasks.

Programme modules:

- Module 1: The Wider Context of Nanotechnology (online)
- Module 2: The Fundamental Science of Nanotechnology (online)
- Module 3: Fundamental Characterisation for Nanotechnology (online with two-day component in Oxford)
- Module 4: Introduction to Bionanotechnology (in Oxford)
- Module 5: Nanomedicine – Science and Applications (in Oxford)
- Module 6: Clinical Translation and Commercialisation of Nanomedicine (in Oxford)

To complete the MSc, students need to attend the six modules and complete the assessed written assignments for each module, and complete a research project with dissertation on a topic chosen in consultation with a supervisor and the Course Director.

Who is it for?

This is a part-time, modular course leading to a postgraduate qualification at the University of Oxford. The course is designed for students wishing to study part-time. It will appeal to those working in the commercial, research or healthcare sectors who use or develop nanotechnology in their work. Applications are welcome from biomedical engineers, materials scientists, biotech-entrepreneurs, medical practitioners, chemists, pharmacists, electrical engineers, project managers in related industries, patent agents, legislators, as well as those involved in commercial or academic research in this area of science.

Find out how to apply here - http://www.ox.ac.uk/admissions/graduate/applying-to-oxford

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Our program allows graduate students to be involved in high level research and development, and the design of a wide range of mechanical systems. Read more
Our program allows graduate students to be involved in high level research and development, and the design of a wide range of mechanical systems. UNB’s mechanical engineering program offers students exciting and diverse program options including: biomedical engineering, instrumentation and control, manufacturing engineering, materials characterization and processing, and mechatronics.

Students have access to various labs, and the department is linked with various research groups and institutes, for example, the Advanced Manufacturing Lab (High performance machining, manufacturing and materials characterization), Robotics and Mechanisms Laboratory, Silicon Hall (research lab for micro & nano fabrication and bionanotechnology), Bioenergy and Bioproducts Research Lab, Institute of Biomedical Engineering.

Research Areas

-Acoustics & Vibration
-Advanced Process Controls
-Advanced Manufacturing and Materials Processing
-Biofuels and Biomass Processing
-Biomedical Engineering and Biomaterials
-Composites
-High-performance machining
-Laser machining micro/nano processing
-Material Characterization
-Multiscale modeling in solid and fluid mechanics
-Mechatronics & Design
-Nanostructured Coatings
-Renewable Energy Systems
-Robotics & Applied Mechanics
-Smart Sensors
-Solid Mechanics
-Thermofluids & Aerodynamics

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