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New 3-dimensional digital technologies are revolutionizing orthopedic clinical practice, allowing structures of any complexity to be manufactured in just hours. Such technologies can make surgery for complex cases more precise, more cost-effective, and possibly easier to perform. Applications include pre-operative planning, surgical simulation, patient-specific instrumentation and implants, bioprinting, prosthetics, and orthotics. The basic principles of 3- dimensional technologies, including imaging, design, numerical simulation, and printing, and their current applications in orthopedics are reviewed. [Orthopedics. 2018; 41(1):12-20.].
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The article considers process of institutionalization of Russian traumatology and orthopedics. It is demonstrated that process of institutionalization goes on in undulating manner takes in average abo...
Application of single-cell genomics technologies has revolutionized our approach to study the immune system. Unravelling the functional diversity of immune cells and their coordinated response is key ...
Uterine cavity diseases can cause mild to severe symptoms, and may indicate the functional problems of the female reproductive system. Many articles examine the efficacy of diagnostic hyst...
Neuro-orthopedics corresponds to the evaluation and therapeutic management of the orthopedic consequences of damage to the central or peripheral nervous system. In case of neurological imp...
Lack of depth perception and spatial orientation are drawbacks of laparoscopic surgery. The advent of the three-dimensional (3D) camera system enables surgeons to regain binocular vision. ...
This preliminary study will compare the effectiveness of two-dimensional and three-dimensional echocardiographic measurements of wall thickness and left ventricular mass in patients with A...
An echocardiogram, also called a cardiac ultrasound or echo, is a medical test that takes pictures of the heart using sound waves. It shows images of the structures of the heart without us...
Echocardiography amplified by the addition of depth to the conventional two-dimensional ECHOCARDIOGRAPHY visualizing only the length and width of the heart. Three-dimensional ultrasound imaging was first described in 1961 but its application to echocardiography did not take place until 1974. (Mayo Clin Proc 1993;68:221-40)
The process of generating three-dimensional images by electronic, photographic, or other methods. For example, three-dimensional images can be generated by assembling multiple tomographic images with the aid of a computer, while photographic 3-D images (HOLOGRAPHY) can be made by exposing film to the interference pattern created when two laser light sources shine on an object.
Three-dimensional computed tomographic imaging with the added dimension of time, to follow motion during imaging.
Methods of comparing two or more samples on the same two-dimensional gel electrophoresis gel.
Dynamic three-dimensional echocardiography using the added dimension of time to impart the cinematic perception of motion. (Mayo Clin Proc 1993;68:221-40)
Arthroplasty Joint Disorders Orthopedics Spinal Cord Disorders Orthopedics is the science or practice of correcting deformities caused by disease or damage to the bones and joints of the skeleton. This specialized branch of surgery may ...