Maximilian Eck M.Sc.

Maximilian Eck M.Sc.

Advisor / Co. Advisor

Prof. Schuppert

Thesis Title

Predicting Cardiac Arrhythmia in the Vulnerable Diabetes Patient

Dissertation

Predicting Cardiac Arrhythmia in the Vulnerable Diabetes Patient

Contact

AICES Graduate School
RWTH Aachen University
Schinkelstr. 2
D-52062 Aachen
Germany

Office: room 103 (Augustinerbach, 1st floor)
Phone: +49(0)241 80 99 204
Email: eck@aices.rwth-aachen.de

Education

Since 12/2014 Doctoral student at AICES Graduate School, RWTH Aachen University, Germany
10/2011 - 11/2013 Master of Mathematics in Life Science, Koblenz University of Applied Science, Germany
10/2008 - 09/2011 Bachelor of Science in Biomathematics, Koblenz University of Applied Science, Germany

Professional Career

04/2014 - 06/2014 Working Student: Development and implementation of a mapping algorithm (Master's Thesis)
German Aerospace Center, Oberpfaffenhofen(Germany)
04/2014 - 06/2014 Working Student: Estimation of Effective Connectivity using 'Dynamic Causal Modelling' on fMRI data (Bachelor's Thesis)
University of Bonn, Department of Epileptology, Germany
04/2014 - 06/2014 Student Assistent: Analysis I-II, Linear Algebra, Cancer research project
Koblenz University of Applied Science, Germany

Research Interests

My research concentrates on the prediction of hypoglycemic episodes and arrhythmia in patients with Diabetes Mellitus (DM) and Chronic Kidney Disease (CKD). It is known, that patients, belonging to this high risk population, exhibit an increased risk of cardiac arrhythmia and even sudden cardiac death, which might be driven by periods of low blood glucose level, so-called hypoglycemia. Although the link between hypoglycemic events and changes in ECG measurements has been established, little is known about the functional relationship that causes it.

Thesis

Simultaneous Localization and Mapping on a mobile robot with Time of Flight sensors, Master's Thesis, German Aerospace Center, Oberpfaffenhofen (Germany), 2014
Estimation of Effective Connectivity via Dynamic Causal Modelling, Bachelor's Thesis, Department of Epileptology - University of Bonn (Germany), 2012