Transport Phenomena - Delft University of Technology

Sorted by YearSorted by First Author

Modeling and Simulation of Multi-Physics Multi-Scale Transport Phenomenain Bio-Medical Applications

Modeling and Simulation of Multi-Physics Multi-Scale Transport Phenomenain Bio-Medical Applications, Sasa Kenjeres. In Xxi Fluid Mechanics Conference, 2014.

Download

[DOI] 

Abstract

We present a short overview of some of our most recent work that combines the mathematical modeling, advanced computer simulations and state-of-the-art experimental techniques of physical transport phenomena in various bio-medical applications. In the first example, we tackle predictions of complex blood flow patterns in the patient-specific vascular system (carotid artery bifurcation) and transfer of the so-called “bad” cholesterol (low-density lipoprotein, LDL) within the multi-layered artery wall. This two-way coupling between the blood flow and corresponding mass transfer of LDL within the artery wall is essential for predictions of regions where atherosclerosis can develop. It is demonstrated that a recently developed mathematical model, which takes into account the complex multi-layer arterial-wall structure, produced LDL profiles within the artery wall in good agreement with in-vivo experiments in rabbits, and it can be used for predictions of locations where the initial stage of development of atherosclerosis may take place. The second example includes a combination of pulsating blood flow and medical drug delivery and deposition controlled by external magnetic field gradients in the patient specific carotid artery bifurcation. The results of numerical simulations are compared with own PIV (Particle Image Velocimetry) and MRI (Magnetic Resonance Imaging) in the PDMS (silicon-based organic polymer) phantom. A very good agreement between simulations and experiments is obtained for different stages of the pulsating cycle. Application of the magnetic drug targeting resulted in an increase of up to ten fold in the efficiency of local deposition of the medical drug at desired locations. Finally, the LES (Large Eddy Simulation) of the aerosol distribution within the human respiratory system that includes up to eight bronchial generations is performed. A very good agreement between simulations and MRV (Magnetic Resonance Velocimetry) measurements is obtained. Magnetic steering of aerosols towards the left or right part of lungs proved to be possible, which can open new strategies for medical treatment of respiratory diseases.

BibTeX

@inproceedings{ ISI:000346742800006,
Author = {Kenjeres, Sasa},
Book-Group-Author = {IOP},
Title = {Modeling and Simulation of Multi-Physics Multi-Scale Transport Phenomenain Bio-Medical Applications},
Booktitle = {Xxi Fluid Mechanics Conference},
Series = {Journal of Physics Conference Series},
Year = {2014},
Volume = {530},
Note = {},
Organization = {Polish Acad Sci; Comm Mech},
Abstract = {We present a short overview of some of our most recent work that combines the mathematical modeling, advanced computer simulations and state-of-the-art experimental techniques of physical transport phenomena in various bio-medical applications. In the first example, we tackle predictions of complex blood flow patterns in the patient-specific vascular system (carotid artery bifurcation) and transfer of the so-called ``bad{''} cholesterol (low-density lipoprotein, LDL) within the multi-layered artery wall. This two-way coupling between the blood flow and corresponding mass transfer of LDL within the artery wall is essential for predictions of regions where atherosclerosis can develop. It is demonstrated that a recently developed mathematical model, which takes into account the complex multi-layer arterial-wall structure, produced LDL profiles within the artery wall in good agreement with in-vivo experiments in rabbits, and it can be used for predictions of locations where the initial stage of development of atherosclerosis may take place. The second example includes a combination of pulsating blood flow and medical drug delivery and deposition controlled by external magnetic field gradients in the patient specific carotid artery bifurcation. The results of numerical simulations are compared with own PIV (Particle Image Velocimetry) and MRI (Magnetic Resonance Imaging) in the PDMS (silicon-based organic polymer) phantom. A very good agreement between simulations and experiments is obtained for different stages of the pulsating cycle. Application of the magnetic drug targeting resulted in an increase of up to ten fold in the efficiency of local deposition of the medical drug at desired locations. Finally, the LES (Large Eddy Simulation) of the aerosol distribution within the human respiratory system that includes up to eight bronchial generations is performed. A very good agreement between simulations and MRV (Magnetic Resonance Velocimetry) measurements is obtained. Magnetic steering of aerosols towards the left or right part of lungs proved to be possible, which can open new strategies for medical treatment of respiratory diseases.},
DOI = {10.1088/1742-6596/530/1/012006},
ISSN = {1742-6588},
Unique-ID = {ISI:000346742800006},
}

Generated by bib2html.pl (written by Patrick Riley ) on Fri Jul 28, 2017 13:53:01


Last modified: July 28 2017. © Delft University of Technology - TP group 2012