In vivo

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In vivo (Latin for "within the living") is experimentation using a whole, living organism as opposed to a partial or dead organism, or an in vitro ("within the glass", i.e. , in a test tube or petri dish) controlled environment. (Wikipedia.org)






Conferences related to In vivo

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2016 IEEE International Ultrasonics Symposium (IUS)

International Symposium dealing with recent developments on ultrasound, including ultrasound imaging, transducers, non destructuve testing and physical acoustics.

  • 2015 IEEE International Ultrasonics Symposium (IUS)

    Annual meeting of the UFFC Society that is being held regularly. It is focusing on ultrasonics.

  • 2013 IEEE International Ultrasonics Symposium (IUS)

    the joint IUS, ISAF, IFC, and EFTF conference is aimed at bringing the ultrasonics, ferroelectrics, Frequency Control and Time Forum communities around the world together more closely and through discussions on recent research and development of fundamentals, materials, devices, and applications .

  • 2012 IEEE International Ultrasonics Symposium

    The conference will bring together the community of ultrasonics around the world in the center of Europe for discussion and cooperation and to stimulate the research and development in the widespread field of ultrasonic theories and applications

  • 2011 IEEE International Ultrasonics Symposium (IUS)

    The Symposium is aimed at bringing the ultrasonics communities around the world together more closely and through discussions on recent research and development of ultrasonics theories and applications.

  • 2010 IEEE Ultrasonics Symposium (IUS)

    The conference will cover all high frequency Ultrasound application including medical.

  • 2009 IEEE International Ultrasonics Symposium

    Conference includes short courses on topics of current interest in ultrasonics. The next three days will include parallel oral and poster sessions covering 1) Medical Ultrasonics, 2) Sensors, NDE & Industrial Applications, 3) Physical Acoustics, 4) Microacoustics SAW, FBAR, MEMS, and 5) Transducers & Transducer Materials.


2012 5th International Conference on Biomedical Engineering and Informatics (BMEI)

BMEI is a premier international forum for scientists and researchers to present the state of the art of biomedical engineering and informatics. Specific topics include Biomedical imaging and visualization; Biomedical signal processing and analysis; etc.

  • 2011 4th International Conference on Biomedical Engineering and Informatics (BMEI)

    CISP 11-BMEI 11 is a premier international forum for scientists and researchers to present the state of the art of biomedical engineering and informatics. Specific topics include Biomedical imaging and visualization; Biomedical signal processing and analysis; Biomedical instrumentation, devices, sensors, artificial organs, and nano technologies; Rehabilitation engineering; bioinformatics and medical informatics, etc.

  • 2010 3rd International Conference on Biomedical Engineering and Informatics (BMEI)

    BMEI 10 is a premier international forum for scientists and researchers to present the state of the art of biomedical engineering and biomedical informatics. It is co-located with the 3rd International Congress on Image and Signal Processing (CISP 2010) to promote interactions biomedical research and signal processing.

  • 2009 2nd International Conference on Biomedical Engineering and Informatics (BMEI)

    biomedical engineering, biomedical informatics, multimedia, and signal processing


2012 International Symposium on Micro-NanoMechatronics and Human Science (MHS)

The emphasis of this symposium is on fusions of several different fields and applications of micro-nano mechatronics technologies and human sciences. The symposium focus will be on engineering issues related to broader spectra, ranging from basic applications in robots, actuators, sensors, semiconductors, automobiles, and machine tools to new applications in biomedical systems and life sciences. The conference will feature Plenary, Invited, and Contributed papers (oral and poster sessions).

  • 2011 International Symposium on Micro-NanoMechatronics and Human Science (MHS)

    The emphasis of this symposium is on fusions of several different fields and applications of micro-nano mechatronics technologies and human sciences. The symposium focus will be on engineering issues related to broader spectra, ranging from basic applications in robots, actuators, sensors, semiconductors, automobiles, and machine tools to new applications in biomedical systems and life sciences. The conference will feature Plenary, Invited, and Contributed papers (oral and poster sessions).

  • 2010 International Symposium on Micro-NanoMechatronics and Human Science (MHS)

    The emphasis of this symposium is on fusions of several different fields and applications of micro-nano mechatronics technology and human sciences. The symposium focus will be on engineering issues related to broader spectra, ranging from basic applications in robots, actuators, sensors, semiconductors, automobiles, and machine tools to new applications in biomedical systems and life science. The conference will feature Plenary, Invited, and Contributed papers (oral and poster sessions).


2007 29th Annual International Conference of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society (EMBC)



Periodicals related to In vivo

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Biomedical Engineering, IEEE Transactions on

Broad coverage of concepts and methods of the physical and engineering sciences applied in biology and medicine, ranging from formalized mathematical theory through experimental science and technological development to practical clinical applications.


Medical Imaging, IEEE Transactions on

Imaging methods applied to living organisms with emphasis on innovative approaches that use emerging technologies supported by rigorous physical and mathematical analysis and quantitative evaluation of performance.


Nuclear Science, IEEE Transactions on

All aspects of the theory and applications of nuclear science and engineering, including instrumentation for the detection and measurement of ionizing radiation; particle accelerators and their controls; nuclear medicine and its application; effects of radiation on materials, components, and systems; reactor instrumentation and controls; and measurement of radiation in space.




Xplore Articles related to In vivo

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5E-6 Analysis of a Vibrating Interventional Device for 3D ColorMark Tracking

S. W. Smith; M. P. Fronheiser 2006 IEEE Ultrasonics Symposium, 2006

Ultrasound guidance of interventional devices during minimally invasive surgical procedures has been investigated by many researchers. Previously, we extended the methods used by the ColorMark tracking system to several interventional devices using a real-time 3D ultrasound system [Fronheiser, MP, et al., 2004; Smith, SW, et al., 2002]. These results showed that we needed to improve the efficiency and reliability of ...


Perfusion imaging with pulse inversion Doppler and microbubble contrast agents: in vivo studies of the myocardium

D. H. Simpson; P. N. Burns 1998 IEEE Ultrasonics Symposium. Proceedings (Cat. No. 98CH36102), 1998

Pulse Inversion Doppler (PID) is a recently developed, multi-pulse imaging technique for detecting microbubble contrast agents in tissue. By transmitting as few as 2 pulses per line of sight, then applying modified colour Doppler wall filters together with power or colour Doppler processing, PID can suppress linear tissue echoes while imaging nonlinear microbubble echoes in real-time, even when microbubble and ...


Mathematical Modeling of Dynamic Host Responses to HBV Infection

Changjiang Long; Huan Qi; Sheng-He Huang 2007 Frontiers in the Convergence of Bioscience and Information Technologies, 2007

Nowak's model of the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infection has been extensively and successfully used to simulate the interaction between HIV and cytotoxic lymphocyte (CTL)-mediated immune response. However, such model is not available for hepatitis B virus (HBV). As the enhanced recruitment of virus-specific CTLs into the liver has been an important novel concept in the pathogenesis of hepatitis B, ...


In-line lead connector for use with implanted neuroprosthesis

J. E. Letechipia; P. H. Peckham; M. Gazdik; B. Smith IEEE Transactions on Biomedical Engineering, 1991

The design, implementation, and preliminary testing of an implantable in-line connector for individual lead-wires is presented. The connector provides for replacement of implanted components without disturbing other elements of the implanted system. Its flexibility and size makes it suitable for implantation in neuromuscular applications.


Validation of a finite element model of pediatric patient-specific mandible

L. Zhao; P. K. Patel; G. E. O. Widera; G. F. Harris Proceedings of the 25th Annual International Conference of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society (IEEE Cat. No.03CH37439), 2003

A finite element (FE) model of pediatric patient-specific mandible is presented as a component of craniofacial surgery planning to predict more precisely the complex biomechanical reactions under mechanical loading. Such model needs to be validated prior to application. The FE model validation, however, is a challenge since invasive tests and measurements on a pediatric patient are prohibited. This study developed ...


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Educational Resources on In vivo

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eLearning

5E-6 Analysis of a Vibrating Interventional Device for 3D ColorMark Tracking

S. W. Smith; M. P. Fronheiser 2006 IEEE Ultrasonics Symposium, 2006

Ultrasound guidance of interventional devices during minimally invasive surgical procedures has been investigated by many researchers. Previously, we extended the methods used by the ColorMark tracking system to several interventional devices using a real-time 3D ultrasound system [Fronheiser, MP, et al., 2004; Smith, SW, et al., 2002]. These results showed that we needed to improve the efficiency and reliability of ...


Perfusion imaging with pulse inversion Doppler and microbubble contrast agents: in vivo studies of the myocardium

D. H. Simpson; P. N. Burns 1998 IEEE Ultrasonics Symposium. Proceedings (Cat. No. 98CH36102), 1998

Pulse Inversion Doppler (PID) is a recently developed, multi-pulse imaging technique for detecting microbubble contrast agents in tissue. By transmitting as few as 2 pulses per line of sight, then applying modified colour Doppler wall filters together with power or colour Doppler processing, PID can suppress linear tissue echoes while imaging nonlinear microbubble echoes in real-time, even when microbubble and ...


Mathematical Modeling of Dynamic Host Responses to HBV Infection

Changjiang Long; Huan Qi; Sheng-He Huang 2007 Frontiers in the Convergence of Bioscience and Information Technologies, 2007

Nowak's model of the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) infection has been extensively and successfully used to simulate the interaction between HIV and cytotoxic lymphocyte (CTL)-mediated immune response. However, such model is not available for hepatitis B virus (HBV). As the enhanced recruitment of virus-specific CTLs into the liver has been an important novel concept in the pathogenesis of hepatitis B, ...


In-line lead connector for use with implanted neuroprosthesis

J. E. Letechipia; P. H. Peckham; M. Gazdik; B. Smith IEEE Transactions on Biomedical Engineering, 1991

The design, implementation, and preliminary testing of an implantable in-line connector for individual lead-wires is presented. The connector provides for replacement of implanted components without disturbing other elements of the implanted system. Its flexibility and size makes it suitable for implantation in neuromuscular applications.


Validation of a finite element model of pediatric patient-specific mandible

L. Zhao; P. K. Patel; G. E. O. Widera; G. F. Harris Proceedings of the 25th Annual International Conference of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society (IEEE Cat. No.03CH37439), 2003

A finite element (FE) model of pediatric patient-specific mandible is presented as a component of craniofacial surgery planning to predict more precisely the complex biomechanical reactions under mechanical loading. Such model needs to be validated prior to application. The FE model validation, however, is a challenge since invasive tests and measurements on a pediatric patient are prohibited. This study developed ...


More eLearning Resources

IEEE-USA E-Books

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    This chapter contains sections titled: The Gene-Based Computer, The Traveling Salesman, The Fledgling Field Advances, Desktop DNA?, DNA Computing in Vivo: The Ciliate, Whither DNA Computers?

  • Improved Impedance Cardiography

    This chapter contains sections titled: Physiology of Cardiac Output In Vivo and In Vitro Cardiac Output Measurements Problem Significance Spectrogram Processing in Drexel Patents Wavelet Processing in CardioDynamics Software Summary References Electrocardiogram QRS Detection Exercises

  • In Silico Radiation Oncology: A Platform for Understanding Cancer Behavior and Optimizing Radiation Therapy Treatment

    This chapter contains sections titled: Philosophiae Tumoralis Principia Algorithmica: Algorithmic Principles of Simulating Cancer on Computer Brief Literature Review Paradigm of Four-Dimensional Simulation of Tumor Growth and Response to Radiation Therapy In Vivo Discussion Future Trends References

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    The world of scholarship is changing rapidly. Increasing demands on scholars, the growing size and complexity of questions and problems to be addressed, and advances in sophistication of data collection, analysis, and presentation require new approaches to scholarship. A ubiquitous, open information infrastructure for scholarship, consisting of linked open data, open-source software tools, and a community committed to sustainability are emerging to meet the needs of scholars today. This book provides an introduction to VIVO, http://vivoweb.org/, a tool for representing information about research and researchers -- their scholarly works, research interests, and organizational relationships. VIVO provides an expressive ontology, tools for managing the ontology, and a platform for using the ontology to create and manage linked open data for scholarship and discovery. Begun as a project at Cornell and further developed by an NIH funded consortium, VIVO is now being established as an open ource project with community participation from around the world. By the end of 2012, over 20 countries and 50 organizations will provide information in VIVO format on more than one million researchers and research staff, including publications, research resources, events, funding, courses taught, and other scholarly activity. The rapid growth of VIVO and of VIVO- compatible data sources speaks to the fundamental need to transform scholarship for the 21st century. Table of Contents: Scholarly Networking Needs and Desires / The VIVO Ontology / Implementing VIVO and Filling It with Life / Case Study: University of Colorado at Boulder / Case Study: Weill Cornell Medical College / Extending VIVO / Analyzing and Visualizing VIVO Data / The Future of VIVO: Growing the Community

  • Micro- and Nanotechnology for Vascular Tissue Engineering

    This chapter discusses recent micro- and nanotechnologic approaches to tissue- engineered vascular graft design and biomaterial-driven microvascular formation. Contributions to the field of vascular tissue engineering from micro- and nanotechnology are numerous. Toward the development of tissue- engineered vascular grafts, they include surface topography to direct vascular cells, micropatterned cell sheets, and nanofibrous matrices for scaffolds. Additionally, microfluidic systems to control flow and cell location have given us methods to study angiogenesis under tightly regulated conditions. Finally, microfabricated scaffolds and nanofiber gels are designed to enhance vascularization in vivo, bringing tissue engineering one step closer to clinical success.

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    Dental caries, periodontitis, tooth loss, and bone resorption are considered prevalent health problems that have direct affect on the quality of life. While, advances in stem cell biology and biotechnology have sparked hope for devastating maladies, such as diabetes, cardiovascular diseases, etc., it also provides a strategy of regenerative therapy for dental tissues. From the prospective of tissue engineering, it is of utmost importance to understand and emulate the complex cell interactions that make up a tissue or organ. Unlike other tissues in the body, dental tissues are unique in their development, function, and even in their maintenance throughout life. The harmonized stimulations of biology and mechanical regulators to promote cellular activities have matured our understanding of the value of regenerative therapy of dental tissue versus the reparative treatment. In this book, we review the current knowledge available to regenerate alveolar bone, periodontal structure, and pulp dentin complex. The book provides researchers with detailed information about development and functional characteristics of the dental unit with detailed protocols covering a comprehensive range of various approaches to engineer dental tissues: to use isolated cells or cell substitutes as cellular replacement, to use acellular biomaterials capable of inducing tissue regeneration, and/or to use a combination of cells, biomaterial and growth factors. We are well aware, with the concept changes in the field toward in-vitro biomimetics of in-vivo tissue development. The theoretical frame work integrating these concepts of developmental biology and developmental engineering is yet to be emphasized and implemented. Until this happens, we consider this book of regenerative dentistry as a call for scientists to achieve, researchers to innovate, practitioners to apply, and students to learn the art and science of regenerative therapy in dentistry. Table of Contents: Introduction to Regenerativ Dentistry / Tissue Engineering Alveolar Bone / Tissue Engineering of the Periodontal Tissues / Dynamics for Pulp-Dentin Tissue Engineering in Operative Dentistry

  • Microengineered Polymer- and Ceramic-Based Biomaterial Scaffolds: A Topical Review on Design, Processing, and Biocompatibility Properties

    Porous scaffolds play a critical role in bone regeneration and therefore are widely being developed for various biomedical applications. Porosity and pore size, both at the macroscopic and microscopic levels, are important morphological characteristics of a biomaterial scaffold for bone regeneration. This chapter explores the state-of the-art knowledge on the fabrication of porous scaffolds and their physicomechanical behavior as well as in vitro and in vivo biological response in the context of their bone regeneration capabilities. The availability of a number of scaffold fabrication routes provides an opportunity to develop porous scaffolds of various biocompatible materials with different porosities, pore sizes, and mechanical properties. The chapter discusses mechanical as well as the in vitro and in vivo biocompatibility properties. It highlights some of the outstanding issues related to the future scaffold development to mimic the complex architecture of natural bone for better bone tissue regeneration.

  • No title

    Disorders related to the intervertebral disc (IVD) are common causes of morbidity and of severe life quality deterioration. IVD degeneration, although in many cases asymptomatic, is often the origin of painful neck and back diseases. In Western societies IVD related pain and disability account for enormous health care costs as a result of work absenteeism and thus lost production, disability benefits, medical and insurance expenses. Although only a small percentage of patients with disc disorders finally will undergo surgery, spinal surgery has been one of the fastest growing disciplines in the musculoskeletal field in recent years. Nevertheless, current treatment options are still a matter of controversial discussion. In particular, they hardly can restore normal spine biomechanics and prevent degeneration of adjacent tissues. While degeneration affects all areas of the IVD, the most constant and noticeable changes occur in the gel-like central part, the nucleus pulposus (NP). Recent emphasis has therefore been put in biological ways to regenerate the NP; however, there are a number of obstacles to overcome, considering the exceptional biological and biomechanical environment of this tissue. Different biological approaches such as molecular, gene, and cell based therapies have been investigated and have shown promising results in both in vitro and in vivo studies. Nonetheless, considerable hurdles still exist in their application for IVD regeneration in human patients. The choice of the cells and the choice of the cell carrier suitable for implantation pose major challenges for research and development activities. This lecture recapitulates the basics of IVD structure, function, and degeneration mechanisms. The first part reviews the recent progress in the field of disc and stem cell based regenerative approaches. In the second part, most appropriate biomaterials that have been evaluated as cell or molecule carrier to cope with degenerative disc disease are outlin d. The potential and limitations of cell- and biomaterial-based treatment strategies and perspectives for future clinical applications are discussed. Table of Contents: Cell Therapy for Nucleus Pulposus Regeneration / Recent Advances in Biomaterial Based Tissue Engineering for Intervertebral Disc Regeneration

  • Continuous Noninvasive Blood Pressure Monitoring: Proof of Concept

    This chapter contains sections titled: Physiology In Vivo and in Vitro Blood Pressure Measurements Problem Significance Previous Studies Work Based on Digital Signal Processing Continuous Blood Pressure Measurement Summary References Infusion Pump Occlusion Alarm Exercises

  • On the Research Subject and the Animal Model

    The Substitutive Research Subject, Animal Politics, From Humanizing the Animal Model to In-Vivo-izing the In Vitro Model



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