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Unformatted text preview: BENG 1863 Winter 2010 Homework 5 Solutions Problem 1 [15 points]: A cell of spherical geometry with diameter 120 pm is bathing in a solution
of 40 g NaCl and 1 g KCI in 10 L of deionized water at room temperature 20 °C. The cell has
equilibrium potentials ENa = 80 mV and EK = 100 mV for Na+ and K+ respectively. a. Find the corresponding inside concentrations of Na+ and l<+ at equilibrium, and find the
cell resting potential assuming equal permeabilities for Na+ and K, and zero
permeabilities for other ion types. b. If the ion pumps that are maintaining the equilibrium potent als are now deactivated, find
the resulting inside concentrations of Na+ and K+ at the new equilibrium. c. If the ion pumps are then reactivated to supply the original equilibrium potentials,
estimate the total numbers of Na+ and K* ions that need to be pumped through the
membrane. Indicate the direction of the Na+ and K+ ion transport. <1. 0mm WWW; Ama No»; 23 D/Wt
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between Ranvier nodes of 1 mm. The surrounding sheath has an area capacitance of 10 uF/mz, and the electrical conductivity inside the axon is 1 (Qm)'1. at Construct a lumped electrical model of the axon where each segment is modeled as a
series resistance Rs between Ranvier nodes, and a parallel capacitance Cp at the
Ranvier nodes to ground (the outside of the axon). Express values for Rs and CD in
terms of the above parameters. Now assume a simple model of electrical excitation at the Ranvier nodes, where the potential
jumps instantaneously to 100 mV above the rest potential as soon as the potential reaches 30
mV above the rest potential. The potential then returns to rest 2 ms after excitation, and stays
at rest for another 10 ms. b. Estimate the propagation speed of the action potential along the axon, in meters per
second. c. Sketch the profile for the action potential at two neighboring nodes.
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’ At w/w f 4f Problem 3 [15 points]: The ECoG (electrocorticogram) biopotential on the cortical surface
results from volume conduction of synaptic currents over large numbers of synchronously active
cortical neurons. Consider one million excitatory synapses simultaneously activated in cortex 1
cm below the skull, where at each synapse 1pA of current enters he postsynaptic cell. Another
one million inhibitory synapses are simultaneously activated 1 cm deeper in cortex (2 cm below
the skull), where at each synapse 1pA of current leaves the postsynaptic cell. The extracellular space is assumed uniformly conducting with average volume conductivity 0.1 (Qm)'1. a. Show that the resulting extracellular volume biopotential for this dipole is zero
perpendicular to the dipole axis (the axis spanning the excitatory and inhibitory centers),
and is maximum along the dipole axis. b. Find the E006 biopotential just below the skull along this dipole axis. A '> A»?! c9,
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0+3— Problem 4 [15 points]: A nonpolarizing surface electrode with conducting electrolytic gel is
placed on the left chest just right of the sternum. A reference elestrode, of the same alloy and
electrolytic composition, is placed on the upper right arm, and ano‘her electrode on the right leg
is driven to system ground. The signal and reference electrodes are connected to the
differential input of a bandpass amplifier with midband gain of 1,000, lower corner cutoff of 0.1
Hz, and higher corner cutoff of 40 Hz. The subject is at rest with a healthy heart at 60 beats per minute. a. Sketch the time waveform that you expect to see at the output of the amplifier. Indicate
the scale on the horizontal and vertical axes. Show on the waveform the onset of atrial
depolarization, ventricular depolarization, and ventricular reaolarization. b. How would you detect possible coronary occlusion ischemia from the shape of the
waveform? Illustrate the difference compared with the normal waveform. Problem 5 [10 points]: Two identical nonpolarizing electrodes, of unknown alloy, are placed in
a saline solution with uniform concentration. The impedance between the electrodes through
the solution is measured, and determined to be 500 kQ at DC and 200 Q at 1MHz, with a low
pass response at 25Hz cutoff frequency. a. What would you expect for the voltage reading for a highimpedance voltmeter between
the two electrodes at equilibrium, and why? b. Are you able to identify all the circuit parameters for the equivalent circuit model of the
electrode in Figure 5.4? Find as many parameters as you can. If you are missing any,
how would you extend the experimental setup to measure these? V. V2 / Z (oi) : itils»+£ci,):sooluz ;) We jab : 2W. 25Hz :) [+ Lips: £0 Cam #007) Mm Problem 6 [25 points]: Design an instrument that detects the onset of epilepsy from an ECoG
signal recorded from an intracranial electrode, and that drives an integrated microfluidic pump
for automated delivery of a therapeutical neurochemical. The intracranial electrode is near the
epigenetic center, and picks up an ECoG signal in excess of 1 mV amplitude swing during
epileptic seizure, and below 100 “V swing in normal brain state. You should block DC drifts in
the electrodes and E006 signal using a highpass filter input to yo Jr amplifier with a 1Hz cutoff frequency. Minimize the power consumption of your design for implantable use. Your design should run off
a single 3.3V battery. A google search for “micropower” will return plenty of available amplifiers,
comparators, and logic components, eg. LMP2231 micropower opamp, LM06762 micropower
dual comparator, and 74HCT series logic, all operating with rai—torail inputs over the 3.3V
supply range. You may assume that the microfluidic pump activates upon a 3.3 V digital input
signal, and takes negligible input current. EXW][%: WVWD mam m +3.3V
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This note was uploaded on 04/30/2010 for the course BENG 186B taught by Professor Peterchen during the Winter '08 term at UCSD.
 Winter '08
 PeterChen

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