Cited 1 time in webofscience Cited 2 time in scopus

Navigation-assisted suture anchor insertion for arthroscopic rotator cuff repair

Title
Navigation-assisted suture anchor insertion for arthroscopic rotator cuff repair
Authors
Micic, IvanKholinne, EricaHong, HanpyoChoi, HyunseokKwak, Jae-ManSun, YuchengHong, JaesungKoh, Kyoung-HwanJeon, In-Ho
DGIST Authors
Hong, Jaesung
Issue Date
2019-12
Citation
BMC Musculoskeletal Disorders, 20(1), 633
Type
Article
Article Type
Article
Author Keywords
NavigationArthroscopicSubscapularisAnchorLocationAngle
Keywords
DEADMAN THEORYANGLERELIABILITYSTRENGTH
ISSN
1471-2474
Abstract
Background: Suture anchor placement for subscapularis repair is challenging. Determining the exact location and optimum angle relative to the subscapularis tendon direction is difficult because of the mismatch between a distorted arthroscopic view and the actual anatomy of the footprint. This study aimed to compare the reliability and reproducibility of the navigation-assisted anchoring technique with conventional arthroscopic anchor fixation. Methods: Arthroscopic shoulder models were tested by five surgeons. The conventional and navigation-assisted methods of suture anchoring in the subscapularis footprint on the humeral head were tested by each surgeon seven times. Angular results and anchor locations were measured and compared using the Wilcoxon signed rank test. Interobserver intraclass correlation coefficients (ICCs) were analyzed among the surgeons. Results: The mean angular errors of the targeted anchor fixation guide without and with navigation were 17° and 2° (p < 0.05), respectively, and the translational errors were 15 and 3 mm (p < 0.05), respectively. All participants showed a narrow range of anchor fixation angular and translational errors from the original target. Among the surgeons, the interobserver reliabilities of angular errors for ICCs of the navigation-assisted and conventional methods were 0.897 and 0.586, respectively, and the interobserver ICC reliabilities for translational error were 0.938 and 0.619, respectively. Conclusions: The navigation system may help surgeons be more aware of the surrounding anatomy and location, providing better guidance for anchor orientation, including footprint location and anchor angle. © 2019 The Author(s).
URI
http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11750/11409
DOI
10.1186/s12891-019-3021-2
Publisher
BioMed Central Ltd.
Related Researcher
  • Author Hong, Jaesung Surgical Robotics & Augmented Reality Lab
  • Research Interests Surgical Navigation; Surgical Robot; Medical Imaging; 영상 유도 수술 로봇; 수술 내비게이션
Files:
Collection:
Department of Robotics EngineeringSurgical Robotics & Augmented Reality Lab1. Journal Articles


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