Cited 0 time in
Cited 2 time in
Trigonometric Ratio-Based Remote Center of Motion Mechanism for Bone Drilling
- Trigonometric Ratio-Based Remote Center of Motion Mechanism for Bone Drilling
- Shim, Seongbo; Lee, Seongpung; Ji, Daekeun; Choi, Hyunseok; Hong, Jaesung
- DGIST Authors
- Hong, Jaesung
- Issue Date
- 2018 IEEE/RSJ International Conference on Intelligent Robots and Systems, IROS 2018, 4958-4963
- The remote center of motion (RCM) mechanism is a prominent candidate to aid bone drilling. The surgeon can simply place a drill with the RCM mechanism near the entry point to provide drill alignment with the target. Using this assistive mechanism for bone drilling improves drilling accuracy and reduces the complexity of bone drilling robotic systems. However, because most RCM mechanisms have been developed for laparoscopic surgery or needle insertion into soft tissue, they lack rigidity and are unsuitable for bone drilling. One of the most difficult and important surgical procedures in bone drilling is maintaining as well as guiding the orientation of the drill with respect to the target. This paper proposes an improved RCM mechanism in which a pair of linear actuators and a gearless arc-guide are employed to achieve high rigidity and resolution, which enable bone drilling. A vision-guided navigation system is also integrated into the proposed system to automatically guide the orientation. To verify that the proposed RCM mechanism has sufficient rigidity and targeting accuracy, a series of experiments was performed. The results obtained confirm that the proposed mechanism can maintain its tilting angle under up to 50 N, with a targeting error of approximately 0.28mm. © 2018 IEEE.
- Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers Inc.
- Related Researcher
Surgical Robotics & Augmented Reality Lab
Surgical Navigation; Surgical Robot; Medical Imaging; 영상 유도 수술 로봇; 수술 내비게이션
There are no files associated with this item.
- Department of Robotics EngineeringSurgical Robotics & Augmented Reality Lab2. Conference Papers
Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.