What is the recommended size of a Volume of Interest for cancellous bone ? A skeleton-based study
TypeArticles dans des revues avec comité de lecture
The study of the bone fracture is an important issue for oste- oporosis and car safety. The behavior of cancellous bone is strongly linked to the micro-architecture, the strain rate (Prot et al. 2015), and the specimen size Harrison & McHugh 2010). Numerical models are used in order to simulate the viscoelas- tic behavior up to the point of fracture propagation in cancellous bone. Finite element method (FEM) models based on micro-CT scans are currently the most popular approach. However, the results are dependent on the specimen size and the mesh den- sity, in addition to which the fracture analysis is time-consum- ing (Hambli 2013). Moreover, the variable architecture within a typical specimen limits the minimum sample size that will still provide reasonable architectural parameter values in comparison with the full specimen size. Indeed, a BV/TV variation up to 20% was found in the same specimen (ϕ = 7.85 mm) (Stauber et al. 2014). Skeleton-based models have already shown a great poten- tial for the efficient simulation of bone behavior and fracture. Cancellous bone geometry is based on nodes, beams, and plates (Stauber & Müller 2006), which is straightforward to implement from a skeleton. In this study, the effect of the Volume of Interest (VOI) size, within a sample, on the evaluation of cancellous bone architec- tural parameters from the skeletonized model will be presented. The aim was to furnish recommendations for the sample size for further numerical simulations.
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Fracture characterization in cancellous bone specimens via surface difference evaluation of 3D registered pre- and post-compression micro-CT scans PROT, Marianne; DUBOIS, Guillaume; CLOETE, Trevor John; SALETTI, Dominique; LAPORTE, Sébastien (Taylor & Francis, 2015)In recent years, increasingly stringent passenger vehicle safety requirements have led to a renewed interest in the fracture properties of bone. It has been shown that can- cellous bone architecture is strongly linked ...
PROT, Marianne; CLOETE, Trevor John; SALETTI, Dominique; LAPORTE, Sébastien (Taylor and Francis, 2014)Not applicable
The behavior of cancellous bone from quasi-static to dynamic strain rates with emphasis on the intermediate regime PROT, Marianne; CLOETE, Trevor John; SALETTI, Dominique; LAPORTE, Sébastien (Elsevier, 2016)Previous studies, conducted using quasi-static and dynamic compression tests, have shown that the mechanical strength of cancellous bone is strain rate dependent. However, these studies have not included the intermediate ...
A Tandem Momentum Trap for Dynamic Specimen Recovery During Split Hopkinson Pressure Bar Testing of Cancellous Bone PROT, Marianne; CLOETE, Trevor John (Springer, 2016)A novel method for dynamic specimen recovery using tandem momentum traps on an otherwise standard split Hopkinson pressure bar, is presented. The method is based on a pair of concentric tubes that are impedance matched to ...
PROT, Marianne; SALETTI, Dominique; LAPORTE, Sébastien; PATTOFATTO, Stéphane; BOUSSON, Valérie (2014)Previous studies showed that in vivo evaluation of the fracture risk of cancellous bone can be assessed by identifying the relationships between its microarchitecture description extracted from clinical imaging and its ...