Biomedical Engineering is a field at the forefront of innovation, constantly pushing boundaries to enhance medical technology and improve patient outcomes.
Here is a great chance to introduce the past work of our dear and successful colleague, Leonardo Geronzi. We’d like to focus now on his thesis, “Development of a fast high fidelity FSI workflow to simulate polymeric aortic valves: a RBF mesh morphing study, ” the first step in the pursuit of his Bachelor’s degree in Biomedical Engineering. Stay tuned because very soon we will also introduce his doctorate thesis, which is equally brilliant.

Leonardo’s application of Radial Basis Function (RBF) mesh morphing in fluid-structure interaction (FSI) simulations demonstrated hemodynamic results equivalent to conventional methods, accompanied by an impressive 14x computational speed-up. This breakthrough not only propels our comprehension of polymeric aortic valves but also holds the potential to revolutionize real-time simulations in medical research.

Proud to have contributed with our mesh morphing technology, we’re excited about the impact it can make in pushing the boundaries of biomedical engineering!

You can read the presentation here.

You can download the full thesis here: