This is placeholder text. To connect this element to content from your collection, select the element and click Connect to Data.
Article by Roberta Lock & Richard Z. Zhuang
Biomedical Engineering &
Biomedical engineering (also referred to as Bioengineering or BME) is a field of engineering that aims to improve human health and healthcare by applying the principles and problem-solving techniques of engineering to biology and medicine. Biomedical engineering is highly interdisciplinary, and thus covers many specializations. Common sub-fields that fall under the BME umbrella include:
You can get more out of your site elements by making them dynamic. To connect this element to content from your collection, select the element and click Connect to Data. Once connected, you can save time by updating your content straight from your collection—no need to open the Editor, or mess with your design.
Add any type of content to your collection, such as rich text, images, videos and more, or upload a CSV file. You can also collect and store information from your site visitors using input elements like custom forms and fields. Collaborate on your content across teams by assigning permissions setting custom permissions for every collection.
Be sure to click Sync after making changes in a collection, so visitors can see your newest content on your live site. Preview your site to check that all your elements are displaying content from the right collection fields. Ready to publish? Simply click Publish in the top right of the Editor and your changes will appear live.
We here at TERC focus on conducting research in Tissue engineering! Tissue engineering aims to develop artificial tissues to understand, restore, and replace damaged tissues and organs. Currently, ongoing research is being conducted to engineer tissues for nearly every organ, including the heart, lungs, liver, kidneys, brain, and skin. Over the years, engineers have been able to create functional tissues with some pretty astounding results. From beating heart muscles to blinking eye tissues, our ability to recreate parts of the human body is continuously improving.
The classical approach of tissue engineering uses a combination of cells, biomaterials, and biologically active molecules to assemble a tissue that can replicate the function of those in your body.
Over the years, the tissues we make are becoming increasingly sophisticated, but there is still a long way to go before we are able to grow entire organs. That said, this field is advancing so rapidly, and we can’t wait to see what research brings us in the future.