The Belmont “Lab”

A place where learning happens, is shared, and, with a bit of luck, at least partially understood. 


Curriculars

BIOMEDE 211, Circuits and Systems in Biomedical Engineering, Winter 2021
BIOMEDE 458, Biomedical Instrumentation and Design, Winter 2021


Extra Curriculars 

Upcoming bioethics discussions, Tuesdays at 7pm

A few stray thoughts: Incidental Art

A big list of research laboratories on campus


Etcetera Curriculars

A short introduction to hemodynamics and its accompanying physiology

    1. An introduction to hemodynamics
    2. The heart
    3. The vasculature
    4. Blood flow
    5. Renal function
    6. Volume status
    7. Monitoring

A few questions to ask and/or answer and/or merely ponder on bioethical topics

On abdication, accidents, alternative medicine, animal experimentation, annihilation, antinatalism, artificial intelligence, artificial life, artificial parts, assisted reproduction, body art, body modification, body politics, circumcision, cities, clinical trialing, cloning, the coming administration, democracy, Dia de los Muertos, disability, drugs, fear, gender, history, infection, LGBTQ health, life-preserving technologies, love, “the madness of crowds”, mental health, Michigan, neuroethics, others, overpopulation, population control, posthumanity, prenatal screening, public health, the quantified self, race, regulation, the replicability of medical studies, responsibilities, self, sex, solitude, the Theory of Mind, vaccination, virtual reality, and zombies

For reference

Recent news

  1. Hundreds of people have been slaughtered in Mai-Kadra
  2. Children in America will miss 9 million vaccination doses in 2020
  3. On the swearing in of the first Space Force recruits
  4. Now that’s what I call vertical integration
  5. Why do they call it “news” if it’s the same story again and again?

What I try to do

I believe in developing well-rounded engineers. May no engineer go to their grave having never read a poem, a datasheet, or a patent application. To that end, I try to create as many learning opportunities as I can for all the smart folks around me, such as bioethical discussions and advanced instrumentation lectures. That I happen to benefit from learning from them thereby should not go unnoticed.


Why I try to do it

My philosophy: The world could stand to think a little bit more about itself and where it’s heading. We have a brilliant generation of engineers (and healthcare workers and scientists and leaders and best) coming up and they’ve got ideas about how they want that world to look and they need resources and resourcefulness to make it look that way. And I think I can help.