- BSR 1900: DTE Makers Studio I
- BSR 2003: Thinking Science
- BSR 6805: Fundamentals of Nanomedicine
- BSR1901: DTE Makers Studio II - Pharmacogenomics
- BSR5900: DTE-x I
- BSR5901: DTE-x II
- The Q.E.D. Project
- Translating Science
DTE Makers Studio I
This is a three credit hands-on studio course designed to explore different ways of solving problems by using technology to create physical models. Each student will be required to design and make a component of a larger system being developed by the class as a team.
An elective course introducing the various styles used when attacking a scientific problem and exploring how these styles are influenced by the background of the investigator. The course will focus on selected topics in which multiple experts interactively discuss their strategies with students.
Fundamentals of Nanomedicine
This combined lecture and laboratory course will cover the synthesis of multifunctional nanoparticles, techniques for NP characterization, applications in imaging (optical, CT, and MRI) and applications in therapy (drug delivery, genetic therapies, and tissue engineering).
DTE Makers Studio II - Pharmacogenomics
A hands-on studio course designed to explore the value of the human genome through the creation of quantitative models of the value of genetic information in the context of pharmacogenomics.
A one credit course designed as an extension of the BMS Core by discussing weekly topics in the context of DTE’s focus on the purpose-driven 4D approach to solving biomedical problems.
The second part of a two-semester course sequence designed as an extension of the BMS Core by discussing weekly topics in the context of DTE’s focus on the purpose-driven 4D approach to solving biomedical problems
The Q.E.D. Project
The Q.E.D. Project provides a hands-on, team-based, technology development experience for graduate students. Over the course of an academic year, student-led teams learn to define a specific problem, invent a technology-based solution to the problem, and build a prototype solution for it. These solutions are then evaluated based on innovation, practicality, ease of use and adoption, economic impact, and commercial potential.
Translating Science is a semester-long course that focuses on the thinking behind clinical and translational aspects of biology. The primary objective of the course is to introduce the students to the style of thinking required for effective translational research including (i) understanding the issues that distinguish translational from basic research, and (ii) interacting meaningfully with clinician collaborators. The course emphasizes instructors with direct experience in translational biology.