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The weighted optimal common shape technique improves identification of the hip joint centre of rotation in vivo

The weighted optimal common shape technique improves identification of the hip joint centre of rotation in vivo
The weighted optimal common shape technique improves identification of the hip joint centre of rotation in vivo
Regaining function is crucial for patients undergoing joint replacement. Dynamic function can be assessed objectively through tracking skeletal motion using markers attached to the skin. However, the precision of that approach has been limited in the often obese patients. The work here is the first demonstration that our rigorous mathematical framework allows tracking skeletal motion in patients with a precision that approaches theoretically optimal values determined from simulations. To enable the wider community to benefit from the technology we are currently integrating it into the commercial system of a UK-based global leader in gait analysis.
0736-0266
1470-1475
Heller, Markus O.
3da19d2a-f34d-4ff1-8a34-9b5a7e695829
Kratzenstein, Stefan
8ae9107d-458f-4dc1-b9bc-a849693860f5
Ehring, Rainald M.
ac8ee5e8-16fb-4304-a486-6a4d685d5ebe
Wassilew, Georgi
ff65845c-9c85-454e-8057-a23e3288c6f3
Duda, Georg M.
38878c94-f25a-43cf-9d37-2ca0bd85147a
Taylor, William R.
1ed48ef6-e396-40f5-8434-6c0628c9d3ca
Heller, Markus O.
3da19d2a-f34d-4ff1-8a34-9b5a7e695829
Kratzenstein, Stefan
8ae9107d-458f-4dc1-b9bc-a849693860f5
Ehring, Rainald M.
ac8ee5e8-16fb-4304-a486-6a4d685d5ebe
Wassilew, Georgi
ff65845c-9c85-454e-8057-a23e3288c6f3
Duda, Georg M.
38878c94-f25a-43cf-9d37-2ca0bd85147a
Taylor, William R.
1ed48ef6-e396-40f5-8434-6c0628c9d3ca

Heller, Markus O., Kratzenstein, Stefan, Ehring, Rainald M., Wassilew, Georgi, Duda, Georg M. and Taylor, William R. (2011) The weighted optimal common shape technique improves identification of the hip joint centre of rotation in vivo. Journal of Orthopaedic Research, 29 (10), 1470-1475. (doi:10.1002/jor.21426).

Record type: Article

Abstract

Regaining function is crucial for patients undergoing joint replacement. Dynamic function can be assessed objectively through tracking skeletal motion using markers attached to the skin. However, the precision of that approach has been limited in the often obese patients. The work here is the first demonstration that our rigorous mathematical framework allows tracking skeletal motion in patients with a precision that approaches theoretically optimal values determined from simulations. To enable the wider community to benefit from the technology we are currently integrating it into the commercial system of a UK-based global leader in gait analysis.

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More information

Published date: October 2011
Organisations: Bioengineering Group

Identifiers

Local EPrints ID: 345225
URI: http://eprints.soton.ac.uk/id/eprint/345225
ISSN: 0736-0266
PURE UUID: 23013699-2a55-4976-af43-38173b0bb69b
ORCID for Markus O. Heller: ORCID iD orcid.org/0000-0002-7879-1135

Catalogue record

Date deposited: 14 Nov 2012 11:18
Last modified: 05 Nov 2019 01:38

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