JaLCDOI 10.18926/AMO/55304
FullText URL 71_4_279.pdf
Author Fujii, Yosuke| Fujiwara, Kazuo| Tetsunaga, Tomonori| Miyake, Takamasa| Yamada, Kazuki| Endo, Hirosuke| Abe, Nobuhiro| Sugita, Naohiko| Mitsuishi, Mamoru| Inoue, Takayuki| Nakashima, Yoshio| Ozaki, Toshifumi|
Abstract We developed a surface matching-type computed tomography (CT)-based navigation system for total hip arthroplasty (the N-navi; TEIJIN NAKASHIMA MEDICAL, Okayama, Japan). In the registration step, surface matching was performed with digitizing points on the pelvic bone surface after coarse paired matching. In the present study, we made model bones from the CT data of patients whose acetabular shapes had various deformities. We measured the distances and angles after surface matching from the fiducial points and evaluated the ability to correct surface-matching registration on each pelvic form, using several areas and numbers of points. When the surface-matching points were taken on the superior area of the acetabulum, the correction was easy for the external direction, but it was difficult to correct for the anterior and proximal directions. The correction was difficult for external and proximal directions on the posterior area. Each area of surface-matching points has particular directions that are easily corrected and other directions that are difficult to correct. The shape of the pelvis also affected the correction ability. Our present findings suggest that checking the position after coarse paired matching and choosing the surface-matching area and points that are optimal to correct will improve the accuracy of total hip arthroplasty and reduce surgical times.
Keywords total hip arthroplasty CT-based navigation system surface matching
Amo Type Original Article
Published Date 2017-08
Publication Title Acta Medica Okayama
Volume volume71
Issue issue4
Publisher Okayama University Medical School
Start Page 279
End Page 289
ISSN 0386-300X
NCID AA00508441
Content Type Journal Article
language 英語
Copyright Holders CopyrightⒸ 2017 by Okayama University Medical School
File Version publisher
Refereed True
PubMed ID 28824183
JaLCDOI 10.18926/AMO/55308
FullText URL 71_4_315.pdf
Author Fujii, Yosuke| Endo, Hirosuke| Mitani, Shigeru| Akazawa, Hirofumi| Tetsunaga, Tomonori| Miyake, Takamasa| Yamada, Kazuki| Aoki, Kiyoshi| Ozaki, Toshifumi|
Abstract We retrospectively reviewed 29 hips in which intertrochanteric osteotomies were performed for severe slipped capital femoral epiphyses. Mean age at surgery: 12.6 years. Mean follow-up period: 6 years. At the final follow-up evaluation, one patient had coxalgia, and six hips showed a limited range of motion. A pistol-grip deformity was observed in 13 hips, osteoarthritis in two hips, and a bump existed in 19 hips on the latest radiographs. Gradual remodeling of the bumps was observed post-operatively in 22 hips. The mean α and β angles and offset α and β improved over time. The remodeling proceeded rapidly for 1 year post-surgery. We compared hips classified as β angles of ≥ 63° to < 63° at the final follow-up evaluation, the mean β angle 1 year post-surgery, and the mean ratio of improvement of the β angle per year from 1 year post-surgery to the final follow up, which differed significantly. Nearly all of the patients who underwent intertrochanteric osteotomies had residual morphologic abnormalities, but few had clinical symptoms. The β angle 1 year post-surgery and the ratio of remodeling of the bump from 1 year post-surgery to the final follow-up can be regarded as a potential predictor of morphologic results after intertrochanteric osteotomy.
Keywords slipped capital femoral epiphyses intertrochanteric osteotomy residual femoral deformity femoroacetabular impingement bone remodeling
Amo Type Original Article
Published Date 2017-08
Publication Title Acta Medica Okayama
Volume volume71
Issue issue4
Publisher Okayama University Medical School
Start Page 315
End Page 323
ISSN 0386-300X
NCID AA00508441
Content Type Journal Article
language 英語
Copyright Holders CopyrightⒸ 2017 by Okayama University Medical School
File Version publisher
Refereed True
PubMed ID 28824187