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View Full Version : Summary: 3-D Shoulder Models Constructed from 2-D MRI Segments



Sarah R. Sullivan
06-16-2004, 04:44 AM
Here are the responses that I got from my post about 3-D shoulder
remodeling from 2-D MRI Images - not an overwhelming response, however
a good start nonetheless. In continuing research, if anyone happens
to come across any information or produce something on their own
relevant to this topic, please don't hesitate to contact me.

Thanks to all those who wrote back.

Sarah R. Sullivan
PhD Candidate
Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey
Piscataway, NJ
sarsulli@eden.rutgers.edu
908-420-3371


1.)

I do know that Bart Kaptein of the Dutch Shoulder Group did this
dissertation: Towards in vivo parameter estimation for a
musculoskeletal model of the human shoulder.

It relied heavily on MRI to reconstruct shoulder structures.

Clark R Dickerson, PhD Candidate, Biomedical Engineering
Human Motion Simulation Laboratory at the Center for Ergonomics
University of Michigan, College of Engineering
1205 Beal Avenue
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-2771 USA
Phone: (734) 936-0146
FAX: (734) 764-3451
e-mail: cdickers@umich.edu


2.)

Dear Sarah,

We have a database with a lot of medical imaging data. We could
provide some services. If you are interested, we can deliver you
shoulder (bony) images, like the ones attached for example.

What file format would you need?

Best regards,

Maarten De Vleeschouwer
Account Manager - Medical Application Specialist
Materialise NV
Technologielaan 15
3001 Leuven
Belgium
Tel.: +32-16-39 66 69
Fax: +32-16-39 66 00
Web: http://www.materialise.be


3.)

Hie Sarah,
we have some data-images on the gleno-humeral geometry (surfaces only
from digitizer) but I don't know which kind of format you need or
what's you application and therefore I don't know if they could be
useful to you.

Bye, Sandra

Sandra Martelli


4.)

Dear Sarah,

I could provide a 3D model of the shoulder, based on CT images.
However, not certain why you need MRI images? If you want the bone
structures, then you would normally use CTs.

Let me know what is the file format you require. STL is fine?

We would appreciate if you could just provide some acknowledgment at
any papers, conferences etc.

Look forward to hearing from you,

Best regards,

Panos
Dr Panos Diamantopoulos, BEng, MA, DPhil
Bio-Medical Modelling Unit (BioModel)
Department of Engineering and Design
School of Science & Technology
University of Sussex
Brighton BN1 9QT, UK
Tel: +44 1273 877320
Fax: +44 1273 877341
Email: P.Diamantopoulos@sussex.ac.uk
http://www.sussex.ac.uk/Units/biomodel


5.)

Hi there,

I am a student in my final year of mechanical engineering at the
University of Western Australia.

I was forwarded your query by my supervisor. I am involved with the
Finite element modelling of the shoulder. We obtained a 2D CT-Scan of
a patient and imported the data into MIMICS, a medical imaging
software. The model is then converted to a 3D stereolithograph which
can be manipulated within Solid Edge and then imported into ANSYS, the
FEA program, where bc's and loads can be applied.

I was quite successful in the process and am happy to help out, please
indicate what exactly your questions are.

Cheers

Subajan

Quoting Brett Kirk :

This was posted to a biomech listserver - may be worth contacting the
author after a week or so to see what responses came up?

Brett
Associate Professor Brett Kirk
Head, School of Mechanical Engineering
The University of Western Australia
MDBP MO50
35 Stirling Highway
CRAWLEY WA 6009
Australia
Phone: +61 8 6488 1848
Fax: +61 8 6488 1024
Email: kirk@mech.uwa.edu.au
The University of Western Australia: CRICOS Provider No. 00126G

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