3D haptic modelling for preoperative planning of hepatic resection

A systematic review

David S C Soon, Michael P. Chae, Charles H. C. Pilgrim, Warren Matthew Rozen, Robert T. Spychal, David J. Hunter-Smith

Research output: Contribution to journalReview ArticleResearchpeer-review

17 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Introduction and background: Three dimensional (3D) printing has gained popularity in the medical field because of increased research in the field of haptic 3D modeling. We review the role of 3D printing with specific reference to liver directed applications. Methods: A literature search was performed using the scientific databases Medline and PubMed. We performed this in-line with the PRISMA [20] statement. We only included articles in English, available in full text, published about adults, about liver surgery and published between 2005 and 2015. The 3D model of a patient's liver venous vasculature and metastasis was prepared from a CT scan using Osirix software (Pixmeo, Gineva, Switzerland) and printed using our 3D printer (MakerBot Replicator Z18, US). To validate the model, measurements from the inferior vena cava (IVC) were compared between the CT scan and the 3D printed model. Results: A total of six studies were retrieved on 3D printing directly related to a liver application. While stereolithography (STL) remains the gold standard in medical additive manufacturing, Fused Filament Fabrication (FFF), is cheaper and may be more applicable. We found our liver 3D model made by FFF had a 0.1 ± 0.06 mm margin of error (mean ± standard deviation) compared with the CT scans. Conclusion: 3D printing in general surgery is yet to be thoroughly exploited. The most relevant feature of interest with regard to liver surgery is the ability to view the 3D dimensional relationship of the various hepatic and portal veins with respect to tumor deposits when planning hepatic resection.Systematic review registration number: researchregistry1348.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)1-7
Number of pages7
JournalAnnals of Medicine and Surgery
Volume10
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1 Sep 2016

Keywords

  • 3D Haptic model
  • 3D Printing
  • 3D Printing liver
  • General surgery

Cite this

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title = "3D haptic modelling for preoperative planning of hepatic resection: A systematic review",
abstract = "Introduction and background: Three dimensional (3D) printing has gained popularity in the medical field because of increased research in the field of haptic 3D modeling. We review the role of 3D printing with specific reference to liver directed applications. Methods: A literature search was performed using the scientific databases Medline and PubMed. We performed this in-line with the PRISMA [20] statement. We only included articles in English, available in full text, published about adults, about liver surgery and published between 2005 and 2015. The 3D model of a patient's liver venous vasculature and metastasis was prepared from a CT scan using Osirix software (Pixmeo, Gineva, Switzerland) and printed using our 3D printer (MakerBot Replicator Z18, US). To validate the model, measurements from the inferior vena cava (IVC) were compared between the CT scan and the 3D printed model. Results: A total of six studies were retrieved on 3D printing directly related to a liver application. While stereolithography (STL) remains the gold standard in medical additive manufacturing, Fused Filament Fabrication (FFF), is cheaper and may be more applicable. We found our liver 3D model made by FFF had a 0.1 ± 0.06 mm margin of error (mean ± standard deviation) compared with the CT scans. Conclusion: 3D printing in general surgery is yet to be thoroughly exploited. The most relevant feature of interest with regard to liver surgery is the ability to view the 3D dimensional relationship of the various hepatic and portal veins with respect to tumor deposits when planning hepatic resection.Systematic review registration number: researchregistry1348.",
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author = "Soon, {David S C} and Chae, {Michael P.} and Pilgrim, {Charles H. C.} and Rozen, {Warren Matthew} and Spychal, {Robert T.} and Hunter-Smith, {David J.}",
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3D haptic modelling for preoperative planning of hepatic resection : A systematic review. / Soon, David S C; Chae, Michael P.; Pilgrim, Charles H. C.; Rozen, Warren Matthew; Spychal, Robert T.; Hunter-Smith, David J.

In: Annals of Medicine and Surgery, Vol. 10, 01.09.2016, p. 1-7.

Research output: Contribution to journalReview ArticleResearchpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - 3D haptic modelling for preoperative planning of hepatic resection

T2 - A systematic review

AU - Soon, David S C

AU - Chae, Michael P.

AU - Pilgrim, Charles H. C.

AU - Rozen, Warren Matthew

AU - Spychal, Robert T.

AU - Hunter-Smith, David J.

PY - 2016/9/1

Y1 - 2016/9/1

N2 - Introduction and background: Three dimensional (3D) printing has gained popularity in the medical field because of increased research in the field of haptic 3D modeling. We review the role of 3D printing with specific reference to liver directed applications. Methods: A literature search was performed using the scientific databases Medline and PubMed. We performed this in-line with the PRISMA [20] statement. We only included articles in English, available in full text, published about adults, about liver surgery and published between 2005 and 2015. The 3D model of a patient's liver venous vasculature and metastasis was prepared from a CT scan using Osirix software (Pixmeo, Gineva, Switzerland) and printed using our 3D printer (MakerBot Replicator Z18, US). To validate the model, measurements from the inferior vena cava (IVC) were compared between the CT scan and the 3D printed model. Results: A total of six studies were retrieved on 3D printing directly related to a liver application. While stereolithography (STL) remains the gold standard in medical additive manufacturing, Fused Filament Fabrication (FFF), is cheaper and may be more applicable. We found our liver 3D model made by FFF had a 0.1 ± 0.06 mm margin of error (mean ± standard deviation) compared with the CT scans. Conclusion: 3D printing in general surgery is yet to be thoroughly exploited. The most relevant feature of interest with regard to liver surgery is the ability to view the 3D dimensional relationship of the various hepatic and portal veins with respect to tumor deposits when planning hepatic resection.Systematic review registration number: researchregistry1348.

AB - Introduction and background: Three dimensional (3D) printing has gained popularity in the medical field because of increased research in the field of haptic 3D modeling. We review the role of 3D printing with specific reference to liver directed applications. Methods: A literature search was performed using the scientific databases Medline and PubMed. We performed this in-line with the PRISMA [20] statement. We only included articles in English, available in full text, published about adults, about liver surgery and published between 2005 and 2015. The 3D model of a patient's liver venous vasculature and metastasis was prepared from a CT scan using Osirix software (Pixmeo, Gineva, Switzerland) and printed using our 3D printer (MakerBot Replicator Z18, US). To validate the model, measurements from the inferior vena cava (IVC) were compared between the CT scan and the 3D printed model. Results: A total of six studies were retrieved on 3D printing directly related to a liver application. While stereolithography (STL) remains the gold standard in medical additive manufacturing, Fused Filament Fabrication (FFF), is cheaper and may be more applicable. We found our liver 3D model made by FFF had a 0.1 ± 0.06 mm margin of error (mean ± standard deviation) compared with the CT scans. Conclusion: 3D printing in general surgery is yet to be thoroughly exploited. The most relevant feature of interest with regard to liver surgery is the ability to view the 3D dimensional relationship of the various hepatic and portal veins with respect to tumor deposits when planning hepatic resection.Systematic review registration number: researchregistry1348.

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KW - 3D Printing

KW - 3D Printing liver

KW - General surgery

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U2 - 10.1016/j.amsu.2016.07.002

DO - 10.1016/j.amsu.2016.07.002

M3 - Review Article

VL - 10

SP - 1

EP - 7

JO - Annals of Medicine and Surgery

JF - Annals of Medicine and Surgery

SN - 2049-0801

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