3d Printing In Oral Maxillofacial Surgery PDF Book
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Book Summary: This book is a comprehensive guide to 3D printing and 3D bioprinting methods and their application in oral and maxillofacial surgeries. Among the 3D printing methods considered are fused deposition modeling, selective laser sintering, photopolymer jetting, powder binder printing, and stereolithography, while the coverage of 3D bioprinting encompasses inkjet, microextrusion, and laser techniques. In each case, the relevance of the technique to oral and maxillofacial surgery is explained. In addition, the available inks and bioinks for 3D printing are reviewed. The roles of soft and hard tissue printing in oral and maxillofacial tissue engineering and the use of 3D printing in multi- and interfacial tissue engineering are then examined in depth. The particular value of 3D printing in the treatment of critically sized defects is discussed separately. Finally, up-to-date information is provided on guided tissue/bone regeneration using 3D printing. The book will be of interest to both oral and maxillofacial surgeons and biomedical engineers.
Book Summary: Advanced oral and maxillofacial surgery encompasses a vast array of diseases, disorders, defects, and deformities as well as injuries of the mouth, head, face, and jaws. It relates not only to treatment of impacted teeth, facial pain, misaligned jaws, facial trauma, oral cancers, jaw cysts, and tumors but also to facial cosmetic surgery and placement of dental and facial implants. This specialty is evolving alongside advancements in technology and instrumentation. Volume 1 has topped 132,000 chapter downloads so far, and Volume 2 is being downloaded at the same pace! Volume 3 is basically the sequel to Volumes 1 and 2; 93 specialists from nine countries contributed to 32 chapters providing comprehensive coverage of advanced topics in OMF surgery.
Book Summary: This book on 3D printing in oral health science aims to equip the reader with a sound understanding of contemporary clinical applications in all fields of dentistry and their future directions. In the last few years, the development of 3D printing for medical and dental applications has increased tremendously. Advancements in 3D printing create the possibility of customized products, savings on small-scale productions, ease of sharing and processing of patient image data, and educational up-gradation. Looking at the dental specialties, it is evident that 3D printing has applications in all aspects of oral health science including prosthodontics, oral surgery, periodontics, endodontics, and orthodontics. This book will cover all major fields in dentistry and will help the practitioner in the process of decision-making and apply concepts in clinical or laboratory practice. It is based on current scientific evidence to provide readers with an up-to-date contemporary understanding of the subject, both from the clinical and the technological side. The book is a valuable asset for all who specialize in 3D printing and for those interested in learning more about this field.
Book Summary: This book provides a thorough, up-to-date description of the scientific basis and concepts of tissue engineering in the oral and maxillofacial region. The opening chapters present an introduction to tissue engineering, describe the roles of biomaterials and stem cells, discuss the use of growth factors, and examine potential adverse reactions. The challenges of soft and hard tissue engineering for oral and maxillofacial reconstruction are then considered in detail. It is explained what has been achieved to date, and potential future perspectives are explored. The importance and the verification of adequate vascularization are discussed, and a further focus is the use of 3D printing, both in the planning and production of scaffolds and in the bioprinting of cells and biomaterials. Information is also included on safety, efficacy, and regulatory aspects. Tissue Engineering in Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery will be of interest to all researchers and practitioners who wish to learn more about the potential of tissue engineering to revolutionize practice in oral and maxillofacial surgery.
Book Summary: This book provides surgeons with important insights into laser technologies as well as a sound understanding of their current and potential applications within oral and maxillofacial surgery and related disciplines. The opening chapters focus on the relevant physical background, the technology of the typically used lasers, laser–tissue interactions, and the treatment systems. Detailed information is then provided on the various established applications of laser treatments, including in relation to skin and mucosa and the dental hard tissues and bone. Special applications are also described, for example with respect to periodontal surgery, peri-implantitis therapy, photodynamic treatment, holography and additive manufacturing. The book closes by examining technologies that will soon be available for application in hospitals, topics which are currently the subject of research, and laser safety. Beyond surgeons, the book will be of value for engineers and scientists working in the field of medical engineering using lasers.
Book Summary: Background:In the past decades additive manufacturing has strongly changed the medical field. The possibility of creating accurate three-dimensional (3D) printed patient-specific models is one of the most interesting prospects. These models, created with multiple materials and techniques, are used for simulating, training and planning surgeries, giving a better comprehension of patientu2019s condition and allowing more realistic hands-on training and case discussions. Objective: The aim of this review is defining the state of the art of 3D-printed bone models in oral and cranio-maxillofacial surgery. The main question was: u2018What are the existing printed bone models currently used for training, planning and simulating interventions in oral and cranio-maxillofacial surgery?u2019Methods:PubMedu00ae and SCOPUSu00ae databases were searched by following the Preferred reporting items for systematic reviews and meta analyses (PRISMA). Grey literature and hand search were also included. Study selection, quality assessment (modified Critical Appraisal Skills Program tool) and data extraction were performed by two independent reviewers.All original full papers in English/French/Italian dealing with the fabrication of 3D printed models of head bone structures obtained from 3D imaging data were included in this research.Multiple data were extracted: data acquisition system, type of printing technique, printing material, accuracy, haptic feedback, variations in treatment time, differences in clinical outcomes, costs, production time and cost-effectiveness. A narrative synthesis of the data was conducted due to the heterogeneity of study designs and methods.Results:Starting from 774 abstracts, the authors have included 54 articles. 3D printed models were mostly used in oral and maxillo-facial surgery for planning and training bone reconstruction and tumor removal. The most used image processing software are Mimicsu00ae(Materialize) and OsiriXu00ae(Pixmeo, open-source). The cheapest, fastest and most described printing technique is the fused deposit modeling (FDM) one. Among all the FDM printing materials, polycarbonate showed the most human-like properties. The best accuracy and haptic feedback were obtained with material jetting (MJ) and stereolithography (SL) printers. Multiple authors described a reduction of surgical time up to 20% after doing surgical simulations. Titanium mesh made on 3D printed models permitted to have greater outcomes in terms of esthetic and functional results, compared to mesh modeled during the surgery. Several authors declared that the quality of training increased using 3D printed models, after evaluating the studentsu2019 satisfaction.Conclusion:3D printed models demonstrated to be useful surgical and academical tools. Due to the large amount of different software, printers and materials, clinicians and researchers has to choose carefully their own printing work-flow. MJ and SL are the best technique to create respectively simulating and planning models. FDM permit to create adequate training models, despite their limited accuracy. The lack of common qualitative and quantitative test is an evident limitation of this study.
Book Summary: This book describes the fundamentals of three-dimensional (3D) printing, addresses the practical aspects of establishing a 3D printing service in a medical facility, and explains the enormous potential value of rendering images as 3D printed models capable of providing tactile feedback and tangible information on both anatomic and pathologic states. Individual chapters also focus on selected areas of applications for 3D printing, including musculoskeletal, craniomaxillofacial, cardiovascular, and neurosurgery applications. Challenges and opportunities related to training, materials and equipment, and guidelines are addressed, and the overall costs of a 3D printing lab and the balancing of these costs against clinical benefits are discussed. Radiologists, surgeons, and other physicians will find this book to be a rich source of information on the practicalities and expanding medical applications of 3D printing.