TKMIT Institute of Technology

Biomedical Engineering

The Department of Electronics and Biomedical Engineering was started in the year 2007 with an intake of 60 students in UG programme under cochin university of science and technology. In 2015 the college is affiliated with KTU and continued its program as BTech in Biomedical Engineering.  Biomedical Engineering aims to improve human health by applying engineering principles. The emerging field focuses on advances in healthcare field by designing, developing and problem solving techniques in medical equipment. The highly motivated, qualified and experienced faculty and energetic students work together extensively in developing Biomedical Department. The conferences, seminar and workshops conducted by department in enriching students knowledge and ethics of healthcare. The department provide platform for building students practical knowledge through well-equipped laboratories and implant training. The department continues its journey with good academics, student strength and professional excellence.

Vision & Mission


To achieve academic excellence in biomedical engineering by developing engineers with state of the art technological skill and professional ethics, to support health care need of the society.

  • To provide excellent education to students and prepare them as professionals who can cater to the need of medical-engineering field with an aspiration for research and higher studies.
  • To groom the students as employable bio-medical engineers by furnishing a forum for industry-institute interaction that focuses on the need of the hour.
  • To instill the social responsibility and professional ethics among the students.


Biomedical engineers analyze and design solutions to problem in biology and medicine, with the goal of improving the quality and effectiveness of patient care.

Employment of biomedical engineers is projected to grow 27 percent from 2012 to 2022, much faster than the average for all occupations. Demand will be strong because an aging population is likely to need more medical care and because of increased public awareness of biomedical engineering advances and their benefits.

Electing to graduate with a major in biomedical engineering opens the door to an ever-growing amount of job opportunities, fusing the medical and engineering worlds in order to increase the quality of life all over the planet.

Biomedical engineers typically do the following:

  • Design systems and products, such as artificial internal organs, artificial devices that replace body parts, and machines for diagnosing medical problems
  • Install, adjust, maintain, repair, or provide technical support for biomedical equipment
  • Evaluate the safety, efficiency, and effectiveness of biomedical equipment
  • Train clinicians and other personnel on the proper use of equipment
  • Work with life scientists, chemists, and medical scientists to research the engineering aspects of biological systems of humans and animals

Biomedical engineers may design instruments, devices, and software; bring together knowledge from many technical sources to develop new procedures; or conduct research needed to solve clinical problems.

They often serve a coordinating function, using their background in both engineering and medicine. For example, in industry, they may create products for which an in-depth understanding of living systems and technology is essential. Also, they frequently work in research and development or in quality assurance.

Biomedical engineers design electronic circuits, software to run medical equipment, or computer simulations to test new drug therapies. They also design and build artificial body parts such as hip and knee joints. In some cases, they develop the materials needed to make the replacement body parts. They also design rehabilitative exercise equipment.

The work of these engineers spans many professional fields. For example, although their expertise is based in engineering and biology, they often design computer software to run complicated instruments, such as three-dimensional x-ray machines.