Work with thought leaders and academic experts in biomedical engineering

Companies can benefit from working with someone whose expertise is in the field of Biomedical Engineering in several ways. These experts can provide innovative solutions to complex problems, conduct research and development for new medical devices, improve existing products, offer technical consulting services, and contribute to regulatory compliance. Additionally, they can bring a fresh perspective to the company's projects, enhance the company's reputation in the healthcare industry, and foster collaborations with academic institutions and research organizations.

Researchers on NotedSource with backgrounds in biomedical engineering include John Ormerod, Dr. Sakshi Kabra Malpani, Aruna Ranaweera, David J. Hamilton, PhD, and Daniel Milej, Ph.D..

John Ormerod

Knoxville, Tennessee, United States of America
Magnetics Expert - Principal at JOC LLC - Consultant to the Global Magnetics, Rare Earths and Metals Industries
Most Relevant Research Expertise
Biomedical Engineering
Other Research Expertise (1)
Industrial and Manufacturing Engineering
About
Dr. John Ormerod graduated from the University of Manchester, UK with a BSc, MSc and PhD in Metallurgy in 1975, 1976 and 1978 respectively. He has over forty years of research, product development, and manufacturing experience in the area of permanent magnets and magnetic materials. He has published and presented numerous papers in the field of magnetic materials. He has spent time in Europe working for Phillips and in the USA working for SPS Technologies (Arnold Engineering) in their magnetic materials businesses. In 2002 John was named President of Res Manufacturing in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Res is a manufacturer of stamped metal components, assemblies and value added services serving diversified industries. They are a major supplier of components and assemblies to Tesla Motors for their Model S and future Model X electric vehicle platforms. He provided expert testimony on issues of invalidity during the recent rare earth magnet ITC investigation No. 337-TA-855 and is currently a technical consultant evaluating prior art for the Rare Earth Permanent Magnet Industry Alliance. In 2015 John founded JOC LLC a consultancy specializing in the magnetics and metals-related industries. He serves on the Advisory Board of Bunting Magnetics Company and is Senior Technology Advisor to Magnet Applications Inc.
Most Relevant Publications (1+)

4 total publications

Fabrication of highly dense isotropic Nd-Fe-B nylon bonded magnets via extrusion-based additive manufacturing

Additive Manufacturing / May 01, 2018

Li, L., Jones, K., Sales, B., Pries, J. L., Nlebedim, I. C., Jin, K., Bei, H., Post, B. K., Kesler, M. S., Rios, O., Kunc, V., Fredette, R., Ormerod, J., Williams, A., Lograsso, T. A., & Paranthaman, M. P. (2018). Fabrication of highly dense isotropic Nd-Fe-B nylon bonded magnets via extrusion-based additive manufacturing. Additive Manufacturing, 21, 495–500. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.addma.2018.04.001

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Dr. Sakshi Kabra Malpani

Redmond, Washington, United States of America
Researcher with 10+ years expertise in Organic Chemistry, Solid Waste Management, Heterogeneous Catalysis.
Research Expertise (6)
Renewable Energy, Sustainability and the Environment
Materials Chemistry
Organic Chemistry
Health, Toxicology and Mutagenesis
Pollution
And 1 more
About
Hello, I am Sakshi Kabra Malpani, with 10+ years of experience as a green, organic chemist and lecturer. My overarching research interests revolve around solid waste management, utilization of industrial and natural wastes in the development of heterogeneous catalysts, and their further utilization in different industrially viable organic transformations, extraction of various useful metal oxides like silica, alumina from such wastes. I favor interdisciplinary approaches to solve the aforesaid issues and have incorporated synthetic green chemistry as well as material science and conventional organic chemistry approaches in my research. Post Ph.D., I continued my research work at my workplaces in the form of different student projects at college and postgraduate levels. I also describe my interest and activities in science communication. Three of my designed catalysts have been patented on my name, my research work got published in peer-reviewed journals and books, also I presented my results at different international and national conferences. My father was a College Lecturer, so, from the early stages of my life, I want to become a teacher, saying teaching is in my DNA. Stepping to freelance consulting job, I would like to use my novel training as both an organic and environmental chemist, to investigate environmental processes on a range of temporal and spatial scales. I understand being a scientist or researcher does not mean just being successful in research. At the same time, one should be excellent in his/her interactions with the community and the students, in his/her role to lead the academic society, and in responsibilities to transform the community and society. To this end, I have been engaged in several volunteer activities, such as a volunteer in National Service Scheme and Teach For India movement, guiding and encouraging students to apply for further studies, research fellowships, competitive exams.

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David J. Hamilton, PhD

Fairfax, Virginia, United States of America
PhD Neuroscience focused on computational modeling of biologically plausible neuronal circuits.
Most Relevant Research Expertise
Biomedical Engineering
Other Research Expertise (5)
Cognitive Neuroscience
Artificial Intelligence
Cellular and Molecular Neuroscience
Modeling and Simulation
Machine Learning
About
David J. Hamilton, PhD Neuroscience, GMU, 2016. His current research focus is Efficient Generative AI leveraging biologically plausible computational circuits and spiking neural networks to implement transformer-based algorithms. Dr. Hamilton has extensive R&D experience in Generative AI and Machine Learning capability development. Specific projects include transformer-based LLM sensor parameter tuning, analytic prediction, Cyber Threat Analysis Platform R&D, US Treasury cyber defense, credit card fraud detection, sensor fusion/analysis, LIDAR signal characterization, and active/passive sonar signal detection/classification. Companies for which David has worked include Intelligent Mission Consulting Services (2020-2023), Northrop Grumman (2004-2020), NeuralTech/CardSystems (1994-2004), Raytheon (1980-1994), and AAI (1977-1980). Earlier in his career, David received his MSEE (1981) from Loyola University, Maryland, and his BSEE (1977) from PSU. He is well published, holds memberships in Society for Neuroscience (SfN), AAAS, IEEE, and continues to maintain his association with GMU as an Affiliate Faculty.
Most Relevant Publications (1+)

14 total publications

An ontological approach to describing neurons and their relationships

Frontiers in Neuroinformatics / Jan 01, 2012

Hamilton, D. J., Shepherd, G. M., Martone, M. E., & Ascoli, G. A. (2012). An ontological approach to describing neurons and their relationships. Frontiers in Neuroinformatics, 6. https://doi.org/10.3389/fninf.2012.00015

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Daniel Milej, Ph.D.

London, Ontario, Canada
Ph.D. in biomedical engineering
Most Relevant Research Expertise
Biomedical Engineering
Other Research Expertise (31)
Biomedical Optics
NIRS
fNIRS
Diffuse Correlation Spectroscopy
CBF
And 26 more
About
Dr. Daniel Milej is a multidisciplinary researcher with experience in medical biophysics, electronics, biocybernetics, biomedical optics and engineering. He is highly knowledgeable and experienced in a range of research techniques. He is currently a Research Associate at the Lawson Health Research Institute, leading the transition of multimodal optical imaging systems from a research setting to clinical use in an ICU and OR environment, working closely with teams of nurses, surgeons, doctors and respiratory therapists. Previously he was a postdoctoral fellow working on developing noninvasive modalities for brain activity monitoring in the Department of Medical Biophysics at Western University. Before that, Dr. Milej worked as a researcher at the Nalecz Institute of Biocybernetics and Biomedical Engineering. He obtained his Ph.D. in 2014 from the Polish Academy of Science, specializing in Electronics and Biomedical Engineering. He received his MSc from the Military University of Technology in 2008.
Most Relevant Publications (8+)

91 total publications

Performance assessment of time-domain optical brain imagers, part 1: basic instrumental performance protocol

Journal of Biomedical Optics / Aug 14, 2014

Wabnitz, H., Taubert, D. R., Mazurenka, M., Steinkellner, O., Jelzow, A., Macdonald, R., Milej, D., Sawosz, P., Kacprzak, M., Liebert, A., Cooper, R., Hebden, J., Pifferi, A., Farina, A., Bargigia, I., Contini, D., Caffini, M., Zucchelli, L., Spinelli, L., … Torricelli, A. (2014). Performance assessment of time-domain optical brain imagers, part 1: basic instrumental performance protocol. Journal of Biomedical Optics, 19(8), 086010. https://doi.org/10.1117/1.jbo.19.8.086010

Performance assessment of time-domain optical brain imagers, part 2: nEUROPt protocol

Journal of Biomedical Optics / Aug 14, 2014

Wabnitz, H., Jelzow, A., Mazurenka, M., Steinkellner, O., Macdonald, R., Milej, D., Zolek, N., Kacprzak, M., Sawosz, P., Maniewski, R., Liebert, A., Magazov, S., Hebden, J., Martelli, F., Di Ninni, P., Zaccanti, G., Torricelli, A., Contini, D., Re, R., … Pifferi, A. (2014). Performance assessment of time-domain optical brain imagers, part 2: nEUROPt protocol. Journal of Biomedical Optics, 19(8), 086012. https://doi.org/10.1117/1.jbo.19.8.086012

Wavelength-resolved measurements of fluorescence lifetime of indocyanine green

Journal of Biomedical Optics / Jan 01, 2011

Gerega, A., Zolek, N., Soltysinski, T., Milej, D., Sawosz, P., Toczylowska, B., & Liebert, A. (2011). Wavelength-resolved measurements of fluorescence lifetime of indocyanine green. Journal of Biomedical Optics, 16(6), 067010. https://doi.org/10.1117/1.3593386

Assessment of inflow and washout of indocyanine green in the adult human brain by monitoring of diffuse reflectance at large source-detector separation

Journal of Biomedical Optics / Jan 01, 2011

Liebert, A., Sawosz, P., Milej, D., Kacprzak, M., Weigl, W., Botwicz, M., Mączewska, J., Fronczewska, K., Mayzner-Zawadzka, E., Królicki, L., & Maniewski, R. (2011). Assessment of inflow and washout of indocyanine green in the adult human brain by monitoring of diffuse reflectance at large source-detector separation. Journal of Biomedical Optics, 16(4), 046011. https://doi.org/10.1117/1.3574018

Optimization of the method for assessment of brain perfusion in humans using contrast-enhanced reflectometry: multidistance time-resolved measurements

Journal of Biomedical Optics / Oct 28, 2015

Milej, D., Janusek, D., Gerega, A., Wojtkiewicz, S., Sawosz, P., Treszczanowicz, J., Weigl, W., & Liebert, A. (2015). Optimization of the method for assessment of brain perfusion in humans using contrast-enhanced reflectometry: multidistance time-resolved measurements. Journal of Biomedical Optics, 20(10), 106013. https://doi.org/10.1117/1.jbo.20.10.106013

Multiwavelength time-resolved detection of fluorescence during the inflow of indocyanine green into the adult’s brain

Journal of Biomedical Optics / Aug 02, 2012

Gerega, A. (2012). Multiwavelength time-resolved detection of fluorescence during the inflow of indocyanine green into the adult’s brain. Journal of Biomedical Optics, 17(8), 087001. https://doi.org/10.1117/1.jbo.17.8.087001

Incorporating early and late-arriving photons to improve the reconstruction of cerebral hemodynamic responses acquired by time-resolved near-infrared spectroscopy

Journal of Biomedical Optics / May 17, 2021

Milej, D., Abdalmalak, A., Rajaram, A., Jhajj, A., Owen, A. M., & St. Lawrence, K. (2021). Incorporating early and late-arriving photons to improve the reconstruction of cerebral hemodynamic responses acquired by time-resolved near-infrared spectroscopy. Journal of Biomedical Optics, 26(05). https://doi.org/10.1117/1.jbo.26.5.056003

Estimation of light detection efficiency for different light guides used in time-resolved near-infrared spectroscopy

Biocybernetics and Biomedical Engineering / Jan 01, 2015

Milej, D., Kruczkowski, M., Kacprzak, M., Sawosz, P., Maniewski, R., & Liebert, A. (2015). Estimation of light detection efficiency for different light guides used in time-resolved near-infrared spectroscopy. Biocybernetics and Biomedical Engineering, 35(4), 227–231. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.bbe.2015.05.003

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Example biomedical engineering projects

How can companies collaborate more effectively with researchers, experts, and thought leaders to make progress on biomedical engineering?

Development of a Novel Medical Device

A Biomedical Engineering expert can collaborate with a company to develop a novel medical device that addresses an unmet need in the market. They can contribute their knowledge in areas such as biomaterials, biomechanics, and medical imaging to design and prototype the device, conduct testing and validation, and ensure regulatory compliance.

Improvement of an Existing Medical Device

By collaborating with a Biomedical Engineering researcher, a company can enhance the performance and functionality of an existing medical device. The researcher can analyze the device's design, identify areas for improvement, and propose innovative solutions. They can also conduct usability studies and gather feedback from healthcare professionals to optimize the device's user experience.

Biomechanical Analysis of Sports Equipment

Companies in the sports industry can benefit from collaborating with a Biomedical Engineering expert to perform biomechanical analysis of sports equipment. The researcher can evaluate the performance, safety, and ergonomics of equipment such as helmets, protective gear, and footwear. This collaboration can lead to the development of safer and more efficient sports equipment.

Design of Rehabilitation Technologies

A Biomedical Engineering researcher can collaborate with a company to design and develop rehabilitation technologies. They can apply their expertise in areas such as robotics, prosthetics, and assistive devices to create innovative solutions that improve the quality of life for individuals with disabilities. This collaboration can result in the development of advanced rehabilitation technologies that enhance patient outcomes.

Biomedical Imaging and Analysis

Companies in the healthcare and pharmaceutical industries can collaborate with Biomedical Engineering experts to leverage their knowledge in biomedical imaging and analysis. These experts can assist in the development of imaging techniques, image processing algorithms, and data analysis methods. This collaboration can lead to improved diagnostic accuracy, drug discovery, and personalized medicine.