Chemical Engineering in Medicine and Biology: Proceedings of by B. T. Fairchild, L. J. Krovetz (auth.), Daniel Hershey

By B. T. Fairchild, L. J. Krovetz (auth.), Daniel Hershey (eds.)

'lbere is way dialogue this day bearing on "Bioengineering" (or "Biomedical Engineering"). it isn't precisely transparent what those names characterize, rather in chemical engineering. a few have advised retreading the outdated battle horse "Biochemical Engineering" (or used to be it "Biomedical Chemical Engineering). with a view to display the on-going actions of chemical engineers within the lifestyles technology zone, we authorised the invitation of the commercial and Engineering department of the yank Chemical Society to arrange the thirty third Annual Chemical Engineering Symposium. We made up our minds to name the symposium, Chemical Engineering in medication and Biology, and consequently kept away from the matter of getting to come to a decision which "bio" prefix to take advantage of. Many chemical engineers within the educational and business international have been contacted. From those contacts and a great deal of exposure arose the Symposium. The two-day assembly used to be held on the collage of Cincinnati within the Losantiville Room of the scholar Union development on October 20-21, 1966. Twenty-one papers have been awarded on subject matters concerning chemical engineering to drugs and biology. Tile papers have been illustration­ al of the scope of the actions around the state with presenters coming from Washington, California, Massachusetts, manhattan, South Carolina, Wisconsin, Iowa, Pennsylvania, Michigan, Indiana and Texas. themes ranged over blood move houses, diffusion in blood phenomena, ix creation X mass move within the eye, synthetic kidney research, separation of micro organism by means of ion trade, mathematical modeling of drug distribution, carbon dioxide breathing, photosynthetic kinetics, water in frozen tissues, electrophoretic separation of proteins, and outerspace re­ seek on lifestyles help systems.

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New York: McGraw-Hill. GESSNER, U. AND BERGEL, D. H. (1964). Frequency Response of Electromagnetic Flowmeters. J. Appl. 1• 1209-11. GREENFIELD, J. C. JR. AND FRY, D. L. (1962). Measurement Errors in Estimating Aortic Blood Velocity by Pressure Gradient. J. Appl. , 11, 1013-19. KARREMAN, G, (1952). Some contributions to the Mathematical Biology of Blood Circulation. Reflections of Pressure Waves in the Arterial System. Bull. Math. , );i, 327-50. KROVETZ, L. J. (1965). The Effect of Vessel Branching on llaemodynamic Stability.

05 TIME Fig. 10. Experimental data as shown in Fig. 5 and flow curves computed with Lambert's Model. These plots clearly show that consideration of a frictional effect is necessary to predict a real ·flow response and that the fast initial rise in flow is properly predicted by Lambert's Model for data obtained in penrose drainage tubing. A wave of response, once initiated, remains in the computed solution. Several attempts to compute pulsatile flow with the elastic tube model failed because this effect produced a nonrealistic flow pattern which completely overshadowed the expected solutions.

85-99. New York: McGraw-Hill. GESSNER, U. AND BERGEL, D. H. (1964). Frequency Response of Electromagnetic Flowmeters. J. Appl. 1• 1209-11. GREENFIELD, J. C. JR. AND FRY, D. L. (1962). Measurement Errors in Estimating Aortic Blood Velocity by Pressure Gradient. J. Appl. , 11, 1013-19. KARREMAN, G, (1952). Some contributions to the Mathematical Biology of Blood Circulation. Reflections of Pressure Waves in the Arterial System. Bull. Math. , );i, 327-50. KROVETZ, L. J. (1965). The Effect of Vessel Branching on llaemodynamic Stability.

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