Abstract: Imitating Human Soft Tissue with Dual-Material 3D Printing

  • Currently, it is common practice to use three-dimensional (3D) printers not only for rapid prototyping in the industry, but also in the medical area to create medical applications for training inexperienced surgeons. In a clinical training simulator for minimally invasive bone drilling to fix hand fractures with Kirschner-wires (K-wires), a 3D printed hand phantom must not only be geometrically but also haptically correct. Due to a limited view during an operation, surgeons need to perfectly localize underlying risk structures only by feeling of specific bony protrusions of the human hand.

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Metadaten
Author:Johannes Maier, Maximilian Weiherer, Michaela Huber, Christoph PalmORCiDGND
DOI:https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-658-25326-4_48
ISBN:978-3-658-25325-7
Parent Title (English):Bildverarbeitung für die Medizin 2019, Algorithmen – Systeme – Anwendungen. Proceedings des Workshops vom 17. bis 19. März 2019 in Lübeck
Publisher:Springer Vieweg
Place of publication:Wiesbaden
Editor:Heinz Handels, Thomas M. Deserno, Andreas Maier, Klaus-Hermann Maier-Hein, Christoph Palm, Thomas Tolxdorff
Document Type:conference proceeding (article)
Language:English
Year of first Publication:2019
Release Date:2020/04/30
Tag:HaptiVisT
GND Keyword:Handchirurgie; 3D-Druck; Lernprogramm
First Page:218
Institutes:Fakultät Informatik und Mathematik
Regensburg Center of Biomedical Engineering - RCBE
Regensburg Medical Image Computing - ReMIC