TEACHING

Fall 2018

ME-UY 4633 Biomaterials

Lectures: TBD

Credits: 3

Prerequisites: MT-UY 2813 Introduction to Materials Science, BMS-UY 1004 Introduction to Cell and Molecular Biology

Office Hours: TBD

Course Information: Class material is available on NYU Classes

Textbook: TBD

Course Description: Under development.

 

Fall 2017

ME-GY XXX Special Topics I: Mechanobiology

Lectures: TBD

Credits: 3

Prerequisites: Mechanics of Materials, Cell and Molecular Biology

Office Hours: TBD, Rogers Hall 517G

Course Information: Permission from Instructor and Academic Advisor is required. Class material will be available on NYU Classes.

Optional Textbook: Introduction to Cell Mechanics and Mechanobiology, Garland Science, 2012.

Course Description: The field of mechanobiology seeks to uncover mechanisms by which cells and tissues sense and adapt to their mechanical environment. This course covers principles and concepts in mechanobiology with emphasis on the musculoskeletal system; physical forces at cell and tissue levels; mechanisms of mechanotransduction; mechanoregulation of growth and development, homeostasis, adaptation, regeneration, and disease; and experimental methods in mechanobiology. Students will analyze seminal literature in the field, and develop and present an original research proposal based on current literature. This course is designed for 2nd year Masters students and PhD students.

 

Fall 2015

ME-GY 7863 Special Topics I: Mechanobiology

Lectures: Wednesdays 2:00 – 4:30pm

Credits: 3

Prerequisites: Mechanics of Materials, Biology, Biomaterials, and Introduction to Biomechanics

Office Hours: Mon 1:00pm – 3:00pm; Wed 4:30pm – 6pm; or by appointment

Course Information: Class material is available on NYU Classes

Textbook: Introduction to Cell Mechanics and Mechanobiology, Garland Science, 2012.

Course Description: The field of mechanobiology seeks to uncover mechanisms by which cells and tissues sense and adapt to their mechanical environment. This course covers principles and concepts in mechanobiology with emphasis on the musculoskeletal system; physical forces at cell and tissue levels; mechanisms of mechanotransduction; mechanoregulation of growth and development, homeostasis, adaptation, regeneration, and disease; and experimental methods in mechanobiology. Students will analyze seminal literature in the field, and develop and present an original research proposal based on current literature. This course is designed for 2nd year Masters students and PhD students.