956 resources related to Orthopedic Surgery
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No organizations are currently tagged "Orthopedic Surgery"
The conference program will consist of plenary lectures, symposia, workshops and invitedsessions of the latest significant findings and developments in all the major fields of biomedical engineering.Submitted papers will be peer reviewed. Accepted high quality papers will be presented in oral and postersessions, will appear in the Conference Proceedings and will be indexed in PubMed/MEDLINE
2020 IEEE 17th International Symposium on Biomedical Imaging (ISBI 2020)
The IEEE International Symposium on Biomedical Imaging (ISBI) is the premier forum for the presentation of technological advances in theoretical and applied biomedical imaging. ISBI 2020 will be the 17th meeting in this series. The previous meetings have played a leading role in facilitating interaction between researchers in medical and biological imaging. The 2020 meeting will continue this tradition of fostering cross-fertilization among different imaging communities and contributing to an integrative approach to biomedical imaging across all scales of observation.
The Frontiers in Education (FIE) Conference is a major international conference focusing on educational innovations and research in engineering and computing education. FIE 2019 continues a long tradition of disseminating results in engineering and computing education. It is an ideal forum for sharing ideas, learning about developments and interacting with colleagues inthese fields.
Held since 1992, the IEEE Haptics Symposium (HAPTICS) is a vibrant interdisciplinary forum where psychophysicists, engineers, and designers come together to share advances, spark new collaborations, and envision a future that benefits from rich physical interactions between humans and computers, generated through haptic (force and tactile) devices.
The International Conference on Robotics and Automation (ICRA) is the IEEE Robotics and Automation Society’s biggest conference and one of the leading international forums for robotics researchers to present their work.
No periodicals are currently tagged "Orthopedic Surgery"
IEEE Computer Graphics and Applications, 1997
2006 14th Symposium on Haptic Interfaces for Virtual Environment and Teleoperator Systems, 2006
Two phenomena previously observed in multi-finger static maximum voluntary contraction (MVC) tasks—(1) force deficit and (2) enslaving—were compared with the force patterns produced during sub-maximal dynamic tasks. A new tool, the inverse piano, was designed to measure the finger forces during the sub- maximal dynamic tasks. During the dynamic experiments, the keys of the IP elevated according to a computer ...
Proceedings Technology Requirements for Biomedical Imaging, 1991
Proceedings of the 15th Annual International Conference of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Societ, 1993
9th International Conference on Rehabilitation Robotics, 2005. ICORR 2005., 2005
This paper reports on a field test of our simple force-sensor-based rehabilitation device that can be handled at homes or neighboring medical institutions. We propose a tri-axial load cell controller system for quantitatively evaluating the visually guided motor control characteristic of a weak palsy arm. The result is recorded in the database while evaluation is presented for each trial. The ...
Surgical Robotics: Analysis and Control Architecture for Semiautonomous Robotic Surgery
The DLR MiroSurge, a Robotic System for Surgery
Surgical Robotics: Computer-and-robot-assisted orthopaedic surgery
IEEE 3D Standards-Based Medical Applications and 3D Printing: Young Lae Moon
Surgical Robotics: Human-motor performance in robot-assisted surgery
Surgical Robotics: In-situ augmentation of vision and touch in surgery
Engineering Meets Biology in Tech News
Engineering in Medicine and Biology: Segment 3
Yulun Wang accepts the IEEE Medal for Innovations in Healthcare Technology - Honors Ceremony 2017
Yulun Wang, 2017 IEEE Medal for Innovations in Healthcare Technology at VIC Summit-Part 2 of 2
Yulun Wang, 2017 IEEE Medal for Innovations in Healthcare Technology at VIC Summit-1 of 2
Two phenomena previously observed in multi-finger static maximum voluntary contraction (MVC) tasks—(1) force deficit and (2) enslaving—were compared with the force patterns produced during sub-maximal dynamic tasks. A new tool, the inverse piano, was designed to measure the finger forces during the sub- maximal dynamic tasks. During the dynamic experiments, the keys of the IP elevated according to a computer run program. Subjects (n = 9) were instructed to press down the elevated keys as fast as they can. All finger combinations were tested (totally 15). Force deficit was not observed for the dynamic tasks. Two aspects of the enslaving effects (EE) for the dynamic task were found to be similar with the MVC task: the EEs were relatively large (as much as 47.4% of the maximum force produced) and nearly symmetrical. Proximity effects and occlusion were not prevalent in the experiment where the key combination was known prior to key activation. In the case where the key combination was unknown and randomly chosen, proximity effects were retained, but occlusion was not observed. Inter-finger connection matrices (IFM) calculated for both the MVC and dynamic tasks further stressed the dissimilarity between the force patterns used to complete the tasks.
This paper reports on a field test of our simple force-sensor-based rehabilitation device that can be handled at homes or neighboring medical institutions. We propose a tri-axial load cell controller system for quantitatively evaluating the visually guided motor control characteristic of a weak palsy arm. The result is recorded in the database while evaluation is presented for each trial. The system is tested at an orthopedic clinic with outpatients: cervical spinal cord injured patient and 2 other cases. Their mid-term testing results are discussed.
To build a biomechanical human model can make much sense for surgical training and surgical rehearse. Especially, it will be more meaningful to develop a biomechanical model to guide the control strategy for the medical robots in HIT-Robot Assisted Orthopedic Surgery System (HIT-RAOS). In this paper, based the successful work of others, a novel reliable finite element method based biomechanical model for HIT-RAOS was developed to simulate the force needed in reposition procedure. Geometrical model was obtained from 3D reconstruction from CT images of a just died man. Using this boundary information, the finite element model of the leg including part of femur, broken upper tibia, broken lower tibia, talus, calcaneus, Kirschner nail, muscles and other soft tissues was created in ANSYS. Furthermore, as it was too difficult to reconstruct the accurate geometry model from CT images, a new simplified muscle model was presented. The bony structures and tendons were defined as linearly elastic, while soft tissues and muscle fibers were assumed to be hyper elastic. To validate this model, the same dead man was involved to simulate the patient, and a set of data of the force needed to separate the two broken bones and the distance between them in reposition procedure was recorded. Then, another set of data was acquired from the finite element analysis. After comparison, the two sets of data matched well. The Finite Element model was proved to be acceptable
Several patients suffering from neuromuscular disorders, trauma-related problems of limbs and congenital deformities require orthotic support. Presently available rehabilitation aids like calipers, braces, and other appliances made of metallic parts have a distinct disadvantage of being heavy and cannot be managed by patients whose muscles are already weakened. Since they have normal intelligence and other faculties, if the physical disability is taken care of, they will be useful members of society. The present paper is an analysis of our efforts to use polypropylene for the fabrication of lower limb orthotic appliances. Over a follow up period of one year with 200 patients fitted with custom made polypropylene orthotics we found very encouraging results.
We investigated the possibility of selective stimulation of cervical nerve roots in healthy subjects. The skin surface on the anterior neck was divided into 12 portions of 2 cm/spl times/2 cm each. Each portion was stimulated magnetically with a figure-eight coil. Induced eddy currents were downward. M-waves of the infraspinatus, the deltoid, the biceps brachii, the triceps brachii, the extensor digitorum communis, the flexor carpi ulnaris, the abductor pollicis brevis, and the abductor digiti minimi were monitored. The stimulation of some specific portions evoked M-waves of only the infraspinatus and the deltoid. The infraspinatus and the deltoid are innervated predominantly by the 5th cervical nerve, so these results suggest that the 5th cervical nerve root was selectively stimulated with a figure-eight coil.
No standards are currently tagged "Orthopedic Surgery"