|Abbreviation: BIOMAT||Load: 30(L)
|Lecturers in charge: ||izv. prof. dr. sc. Aleksandar Sušić
|Lecturers: ||dr. sc. Jasna Leder Horina
|Course description: Course objectives:
Introduction to basic forms of biological materials behavior. Introduction to basic forms of biological materials behavior and training for the selection of appropriate materials for use in medical design.
Enrolment requirements and required entry competences for the course:
Attending lectures, presentations of selected topics
Grading and evaluation of student work over the course of instruction and at a final exam:
Oral presentations of selected topics 85% and oral exam 15%
Methods of monitoring quality that ensure acquisition of exit competences:
Discussions on the current contents, respond to questions and determine the level of understanding of terms and possibilities of application in the design and medical purposes.
Upon successful completion of the course, students will be able to (learning outcomes):
have knowledge of the principles and fundamentals of the living tissue physiology
analyze the conditions and need of incorporating biocompatible materials
know and distinguish the properties of available materials for medical design
assess the choice of materials according to the criterion of biocompatibility
recommend appropriate material for use in the medical design purpose
perform the synthesis of materials in the process of medical structure design
1. Generally about biological materials: bone tissue and wood. Tensile and compressive natural material.
2. Microstructure of bone tissue. Behaviour of biological tissue in bending, torsion compression and tension.
3. Safety of continuous membranes, relations between load and deformation.
4. Basic elements of mechanics of fracture of biological materials. General theory of mechanics of fracture.
5. Shapes of fracture and expansion of crack in biological material.
6. Adhesive failure of biological material.
7. Mechanical properties of composites; stress/strain relations
8. Some mechanical properties and physical characteristics of teeth.
9. Molecular structure and mechanical properties of collagen fibre.
10. Viscoelasticity of mucous membrane; molecular models.
11. Physiological properties of mucous membrane. Cartilage; Joint cartilage mechanical properties and function.
12. Fatigue of cartilage and influence of friction and wear.
13. Tendons; Deformation of tendon collagen fibres.
14. Experimental methods with application of electronic microscope. Results and research.
15. Adaptation of biomaterials from the point of organism; Change of physical properties; Influence of hormones and minerals; Change of shape and behaviour, Critical mechanical properties fracture deformation.
1. Illustration of biological material.
2. Presentation of experimental results.
4. Fracture of human bones.
7. Application of composites in arterial construction.
8. Presentation of examples.
9. Silk properties and function. Rubber mechanical properties; Stress/strain relations.
10. Presentation of model.
11. Presentation of mechanical properties.
12. Presentation of mechanical properties.
|1. ||Wainwright, S.A.: Mechanical Design in Organisms, Edward Arnold Publ., London, 1976.
|2. ||Vincent, I.; Currey, J.D.: The Mechanical Properties of Biological Materials, Cambridge Univ, 1980.
|3. ||Buddy D. Ratner, Allan S. Hoffman, Frederick J. Schoen and Jack E. Lemons: Biomaterials Science: An Introduction to Materials in Medicine, Academic Press, 2013
|Recommended literature: - - -