The Biomedical engineering division is a group for Engineers Ireland members working in the MedTech sector. It provides opportunities for networking and knowledge-sharing in this fascinating, diverse and life-changing division of engineering.
Study suggests non-invasive spectroscopy could be used to monitor blood glucose levels.
Device made of heart tissue and a robotic pumping system beats like the real thing.
Technique may help remotely image and assess health of infants, burn victims, and accident survivors in hard-to-reach places.
New light-sensitive material could eliminate some of the endoscopic procedures needed to remove gastrointestinal devices.
In 1989, I was a teenaged girl with a choice to make when a man killed 14 women at Montreal's École Polytechnique. After the terrible events, I decided then and there to become an engineer — I was determined to prove that women deserve a place in engineering because they are every bit as smart and capable as any man, writes Kim Jones.
Engineering education in Ireland is currently, and quite rightly, experiencing a resurgence, as evidenced by the most recent (2019) CAO point for engineering courses across the country, writes Prof Peter McHugh.
Being a member of the Engineers Ireland community shows your commitment to delivering excellence in engineering. As our member, we support your professional development and help you to expand your career at home and abroad.
Our committees arrange and host technical presentations, discussions, debate and social events in our regions and represent the group at liaison committee. If you are interested in being a part of this, please contact one of the team.