How biomechanics is getting bigger by going smaller
Joint Event on 8th World Congress on Chemistry and Organic Chemistry & International Conference on Biomedicine & Pharmacotherapy
October 22-23, 2018 | Frankfurt, Germany
Tyler Adam Martinez
University of North Texas, USA
Posters & Accepted Abstracts : Asian J Biomed Pharmaceut Sci
By observing the kinematics alterations form the norm and by using the reading of EMG patterns we’re able to see the big picture of the neuro-musculoskeletal conditions lying underneath within a patient; however, to ‘get bigger’ or new other words, to see more, you must get smaller. Single cell and single molecule research is the best and most practical way to do so. Unfortunately, many of the techniques for seeing the biomechanics of single cells and single molecules are still experimental and in their early infancy, yet the readings and the potential are beyond promising.
Tyler Adam Martinez studies at the University of North Texas in biomedical engineering, and specializes in biomechanics. He started engineering at the age of 14 and continued to experiment, research, and test medical devices for the better part of half a decade. His skills in MATLAB, C, and LabVIEW is endorse by Dr. Porter, the university’s instructor on Biocomputing. He oversaw the scheduling of BMEN club and is held in high regards amongst all the club officers. Her as a person with autism, see his greatest accomplishment as motivating and inspiring others with autism to take on roles in STEM fields.
E-mail: [email protected]