It is our great pleasure to welcome you to The 5th International Conference on Biomedical Engineering (iBioMed 2024) that will be held on October 2024 in Bali, Indonesia. iBioMed is the bi-annual international conference organized by Universitas Gadjah Mada (UGM), Yogyakarta, Indonesia. iBioMed 2024 is intended as an International Forum for those who wish to present their latest research results, innovative ideas, and experiences in the fields of Biomedical Engineering. This conference will also provide the excellent opportunity to meet experts, exchange information, and strengthen the collaboration among researchers, engineers, and scholars from both academia and industry.

You are cordially invited to submit your recent research work to iBioMed 2024.

Paper Submission

Authors are cordially invited to submit full papers (4 to 6 pages) in PDF format. Please download the template from the conference website and submit the full papers online at Upon acceptance, authors are required to register and present their papers at the conference. The paper that is not presented by the author at the conference will be excluded from distribution in IEEE Xplore Digital Library. Papers which make outstanding contributions to the relevant topics will be considered for best paper awards.

Submission Guidelines    Edas Link for Submission

Papers that are accepted and presented on iBiomed 2024 will be submitted for possible inclusion into IEEE Xplore. IEEE Reserves the right to exclude a paper from distributions after the conference, including IEEE Xplore Digital Library, if the paper is not presented by the author at the conference


Advisory Boards

Paulus Insap Santoso (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Sri Suning Kusumawardani (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Hanung Adi Nugroho (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Noor Akhmad Setiawan (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)

Technical Program Committee/Editorial Board

Muhammad Faris (Chalmers University of Technology, Swedia)
Guntur Dharma Putra (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Ridwan Wicaksono (Chiba University, Japan)
Reka Inovan (Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, Swiss)
Dhany Saputra (Micropower Group, Swedia)
Adhistya Erna Permanasari (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Sunu Wibirama (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Indriana Hidayah (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Teguh Bharata Adji (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Bimo Sunarfri Hantono (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Indah Soesanti (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Risanuri Hidayat (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Syukron Abu Ishaq Alfarozi (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Ridi Ferdiana (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
I Wayan Mustika (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Igi Ardiyanto (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Silmi Fauziati (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Agus Bejo (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Prapto Nugroho (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Widyawan (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Yohan Fajar Sidik (Universitas Gadjah Mada, Indonesia)
Naufal Hilmi Fauzan, S.Si., M.T.(NTUST, Taiwan)

Call for paper

Important date

Draft paper submission deadline

The topics of interest include but are not limited to the following areas:

Biomedical signal processing involves the analysis of these measurements to provide useful information upon which clinicians can make decisions. Engineers are discovering new ways to process these signals using a variety of mathematical formulae and algorithms. Working with traditional bio-measurement tools, the signals can be computed by software to provide physicians with real-time data and greater insights to aid in clinical assessments.


Biomedical imaging concentrates on the capture of images for both diagnostic and therapeutic purposes. Snapshots of in vivo physiology and physiological processes can be garnered through advanced sensors and computer technology. Biomedical image processing is similar in concept to biomedical signal processing in multiple dimensions. It includes the analysis, enhancement and display of images captured via x-ray, ultrasound, MRI, nuclear medicine and optical imaging technologies.


A biosensor is any piece of hardware that interacts with a biological or physiological system to acquire a signal for either diagnostic or therapeutic purposes. Data gathered using biosensors are then processed using biomedical signal processing techniques as a first step toward facilitating human or automated interpretation. The body sends out very weak electrical signals, which must somehow be captured and converted into useful information.


Both computational biology and bioinformatics draw upon many of the same disciplines to derive distinct, but related, information about biological processes. Understanding the functioning of living systems is the realm of the physiologist. Bioengineers working in computational biology might explore, for example, how blood flows through the body or how air flows through the lungs. This "plumbing"" can be mathematically modeled to help determine the health of an individual patient.


The term "biomechanics" is used to describe the application of mechanics-the study of how motor systems create force and motion-to biological systems. Biomechanics often employs traditional engineering techniques. Biorobotic technologies are often utilized to provide assistance to accommodate a deficiency-either as fully-functioning robots or highly advanced prosthetics; the latter represents one area in which neural engineering and biorobotics intersect as both disciplines are required in order to first signal and then generate movement.


With critical care doctors in short supply and located in regional medical centers, ICUs became the first specialty to turn to the power of telemedicine. Telemedicine allows attending physicians in rural hospitals to consult with specialists at renowned institutions. This means that patient data must be transmitted and received both reliably and timely. Biomedical engineers are involved in the development of communication technologies and applications.


The engineers who focus specifically on diagnostic and therapeutic systems address the practical aspects of research. Rather than exploring the features of cardiac arrhythmias, for example, they consider what, specifically, could be developed to detect such arrhythmias. They look at what is needed in medicine and then help to figure out how to apply the findings of researchers into a functional product.

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Important Date
  • Conference Date

    Oct 23



    Oct 25


  • May 19 2024

    Draft paper submission deadline

  • Oct 25 2024

    Registration deadline

Sponsored By
Department of Electrical and Information Engineering, Gadjah Mada University, Indonesia
Indonesia Section
Indonesia Section SMC Chapter