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#1 2020-09-14 13:34:01

StephenOKe
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Registered: 2020-09-14
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Bachelor of Engineering (Biomedical/Medical)

Biomedical engineer                                                                                                                                                                                                          Biomedical engineer.
Mary Poniard.

By  Nadine Cranenburgh -       August 6

2020                                                                                                                                      Facebook                                                                                                                         Twitter                                                                                                                         Linkedin                                                                                                                         Email                                                                                                                               Medical equipment usually takes several years to build and test, however engineers like Mary are turning them around in months during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Biomedical engineer Mary Poniard is making sure 2000 new ventilators for  Australian  intensive care wards are ready to care for COVID-19 patients.
As the test engineer at Melbourne-based Grey Innovation, .

Mary Poniard works across disciplines including electrical and mechanical engineering

Each ventilator is made up of hundreds of components which are assembled by mechanical  engineers .

Mary tests the prototypes to make sure they function correctly

One piece of test  equipment  is a set of artificial lungs.
“We can change how they work to replicate sick or healthy, .

Bigger or smaller people,” Mary explains

RELATED: Biomedical engineering: everything you need to know The ventilators will almost double the country’s current supply – and design, testing, approvals and  manufacture  need to happen in just three months.

Mary says this is almost unheard of for medical devices

which are usually developed over several years.
Inner workings.

Mary grew up in Ireland and spent time in hospitals visiting a sick family member

“Machines fascinated me, and I was always asking nurses how  they work ed,” she says.
After studying biomedical  engineering , Mary worked on projects including a device to catch blood clots during minimally invasive surgery.
Keen to travel, .

She accepted a role with Fisher & Paykel in New Zealand

There, she designed humidifiers to help babies in  incubator s whose lungs weren’t working.
RELATED: Meet a biomedical engineer-to-be “It really opens  your eyes  to see how much you need to put into the design to not harm vulnerable end users,” she says.

Mary’s study and career pathway

Bachelor of Engineering (Biomedical/Medical), National  University  of Ireland, Galway.
Design Engineer, Arrotek, Ireland.
Product Design Engineer, Fisher & Paykel  Healthcare , New Zealand.
Test Engineer, Grey Innovation, Australia.

This article originally appears in Careers with STEM: Engineering 2020

Author: Nadine Cranenburgh.
Nadine is an electrical and environmental engineer who works as a freelance writer and editor.
She loves creating articles and content about exciting and complex technology.
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