Stereolithographic modeling in reconstructive surgery of the craniofacial skeleton after tumor resection.
Summary of "Stereolithographic modeling in reconstructive surgery of the craniofacial skeleton after tumor resection."
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Department of Surgery, Division of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, University of Maryland School of Medicine, Baltimore, Md. (Chopra) Dermatology and Plastic Surgery Institute, Department of Plastic Surgery, Taussig Cancer Center, Lerner Research Inst
This article was published in the following journal.
Name: Plastic and reconstructive surgery
- PubMed Source: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/22456402
- DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1097/PRS.0b013e318245e765
Background Stereolithographic (SLA) models have become a valuable resource in preoperative planning in maxillofacial reconstruction. The objective of this study was to perform a defect specific analys...
Mohs Micrographic Surgery (MMS) is the current 'gold-standard' for excision of a number of cutaneous lesions and provides a valuable addition to a skin cancer service. The Mersey Regional Centre for M...
Investigator initial study to evaluate the use of preoperative computer modeling and the intraoperative navigation to guide reconstruction of the maxillofacial skeleton.
Craniofacial reconstruction surgery involves a surgical approach to the craniofacial region to repair cranial vault and facial deformities. The surgery is extensive, often requiring wide...
Primary Objective: To determine whether the use of a paravertebral block in patients undergoing reconstructive surgery for breast cancer results in decreased immediate post-operative pain...
Surgical procedures for the correction of craniofacial deformities result in unavoidable and significant blood loss in small children and infants. Patients may experience blood losses that...
Craniofacial reconstruction procedures are undertaken in young children to improve appearance, prevent functional disturbances, and enhance psychosocial development. These procedures invo...
Medical and Biotech [MESH] Definitions
A procedure whereby the body is stimulated to generate extra soft tissue by the application of stretching forces that stimulate new growth of tissue which, over a period of time, results in a 2-dimensional expansion of the tissue. The procedure is used in reconstructive surgery for injuries caused by trauma, burns, or ablative surgery. Various types of TISSUE EXPANSION DEVICES have been developed that exert stretching forces.
Loose, usually removable intra-oral devices which alter the muscle forces against the teeth and craniofacial skeleton. These are dynamic appliances which depend on altered neuromuscular action to effect bony growth and occlusal development. They are usually used in mixed dentition to treat pediatric malocclusions. (ADA, 1992)
Component of the NATIONAL INSTITUTES OF HEALTH. It seeks to improve oral, dental and craniofacial health through research, research training, and the dissemination of health information by conducting and supporting basic and clinical research. It was established in 1948 as the National Institute of Dental Research and re-named in 1998 as the National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research.
A long flat muscle that extends along the whole length of both sides of the abdomen. It flexes the vertebral column, particularly the lumbar portion; it also tenses the anterior abdominal wall and assists in compressing the abdominal contents. It is frequently the site of hematomas. In reconstructive surgery it is often used for the creation of myocutaneous flaps. (From Gray's Anatomy, 30th American ed, p491)
Validation of the sex of an individual by means of the bones of the SKELETON. It is most commonly based on the appearance of the PELVIS; SKULL; STERNUM; and/or long bones.