Biomechanical Devices

The Biomechanical Devices track investigates the application of technology to human biological systems. Areas of study include the mechanics of hard and soft tissues, human biomechanics, dynamics of human-machine interaction, and the design of assistive technology and medical devices. There is a need for a conceptual framework under which guidelines may be suggested for the evaluation of the biomechanical devices in some uniform and comprehensive manner. There are three basic biomechanical tests: strength, fatigue, and stability. The strength test evaluates the failure load of the device, determines its weak points, and is helpful in the initial development of the device. The fatigue test provides a measure of longevity of the device, either alone or as part of the spinal cord, by testing the device to failure using cyclically varying loads. In contrast, the stability test measures the capability of the device to provide multi-directional stability to the injured biological tissue/organ/bone/spine. If there is no failure of the device, then the results of test are clinically important, as they characterize the potential for early fracture healing and early fusion. This conference also deals with Bio mechatronics, Spine fixation devices, Multi-Scale Modeling in Biomechanics and Implants for Human Advancement.

This conference also deals with Bio mechatronics, Spine fixation devices, Multi-Scale Modeling in Biomechanics and Implants for Human Advancement.The Biomechanical Devices track investigates the application of technology to human biological systems. Areas of study include the mechanics of hard and soft tissues, human biomechanics, dynamics of human-machine interaction, and the design of assistive technology and medical devices. There is a need for a conceptual framework under which guidelines may be suggested for the evaluation of the biomechanical devices in some uniform and comprehensive manner. There are three basic biomechanical tests: strength, fatigue, and stability. The strength test evaluates the failure load of the device, determines its weak points, and is helpful in the initial development of the device. The fatigue test provides a measure of longevity of the device, either alone or as part of the spinal cord, by testing the device to failure using cyclically varying loads. In contrast, the stability test measures the capability of the device to provide multi-directional stability to the injured biological tissue/organ/bone/spine. If there is no failure of the device, then the results of test are clinically important, as they characterize the potential for early fracture healing and early fusion.

 

  • Biomechatronics
  • Intervertebral Biomechanical Devices
  • Spine Fixation Devices
  • Orthotic Devices
  • Computational Methods in Biomechanics
  • Multi-Scale Modelling in Biomechanics
  • Implants for Human Advancement
  • Electromyography

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Biomechanical Devices Conference Speakers