Use your engineering skills to identify and solve problems in medicine and biology.
Engineering & Technology Faculty – ARWU Shanghai Subject Rankings and QS World University Rankings by Subject
Teaching and Research – Times Higher Education University Rankings
$10M philanthropic donation in 2020 to establish the Tyree Institute of Health Engineering
As a Biomedical Engineer, you’ll examine medical problems and solve them by applying your engineering knowledge. Sitting at the intersection of technology and human biology, Biomedical Engineering applies the latest developments in computing, robotics and nanotechnology to medicine.
A Biomedical Engineer analyses and designs solutions to problems in biology and medicine to improve people's lives. Interested in humans and machines? This is the path for you.
A multi-disciplinary team at UNSW has found a way to convert nerve impulses into light, opening the way for more scalable neural implants.
Making stem cells from a patient’s adult cells – rather than human embryos – is one of the holy grails in modern medicine treatments. New research brings us two steps closer.
Smart textiles utilising artificial muscle fibres have been produced by a team from UNSW Medical Robotics Lab.
Once-futuristic bionic devices are now a reality, but UNSW expert Dr Michael Stevens says we’re not yet living in a world as portrayed in films and on TV.
We have invested in a range of world-class research facilities and labs to help us focus on solving some of the most pressing health challenges. These include advanced imaging as well as medical and surgical robotics.
Covering a wide range of important areas within biomedical engineering, our research focuses on such topics as cell technologies, neural interfaces, cancer nanotechnology and telemonitoring.
Our Health and Safety Committee enables our staff to contribute to decisions affecting their: health, safety, and welfare, proposed changes to the work environment, processes and practices.