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201. Stop Sitting, Start Moving : Staying Active in 2016 and Beyond

about a goal of running 2 miles at a 10:30 pace in 1 month. As long you your heart is “healthy” – we can get you there… and it’s only a month away. Your goal at the beginning of any journey towards a healthier you needs to be achievable. Enter the concept of Making Your Day a Little Harder. This was started by a brilliant Family Practice doc in Canada -kudos to Mike Evans. The concept is simple. At home… move your printer far away from your computer. Park in a spot at the back of the lot. Walk those

2016 Howard J. Luks, MD blog

202. Content Validity of Temporal Bone Models Printed Via Inexpensive Methods and Materials. (PubMed)

Content Validity of Temporal Bone Models Printed Via Inexpensive Methods and Materials. Computed tomographic (CT) scans of the 3-D printed temporal bone models will be within 15% accuracy of the CT scans of the cadaveric temporal bones.Previous studies have evaluated the face validity of 3-D-printed temporal bone models designed to train otolaryngology residents. The purpose of the study was to determine the content validity of temporal bone models printed using inexpensive printers (...) and materials.Four cadaveric temporal bones were randomly selected and clinical temporal bone CT scans were obtained. Models were generated using previously described methods in acrylonitrile butadiene styrene (ABS) plastic using the Makerbot Replicator 2× and Hyrel printers. Models were radiographically scanned using the same protocol as the cadaveric bones. Four images from each cadaveric CT series and four corresponding images from the model CT series were selected, and voxel values were normalized to black

2016 Otology and Neurotology

203. 3D Printed replica of articular fractures for surgical planning and patient consent: a two years multi-centric experience (PubMed)

3D Printed replica of articular fractures for surgical planning and patient consent: a two years multi-centric experience CT scanning with 3D reconstructed images are currently used to study articular fractures in orthopedic and trauma surgery. A 3D-Printer creates solid objects, starting from a 3D Computer representation.We report from two year of multicenter experience in 3D printing of articular fractures.During the study period, 102 patients (distal radius fractures, radial head, tibial

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2016 3D Printing in Medicine

204. 3D Printing in the Laboratory: Maximize Time and Funds with Customized and Open-Source Labware (PubMed)

3D Printing in the Laboratory: Maximize Time and Funds with Customized and Open-Source Labware 3D printing, also known as additive manufacturing, is the computer-guided process of fabricating physical objects by depositing successive layers of material. It has transformed manufacturing across virtually every industry, bringing about incredible advances in research and medicine. The rapidly growing consumer market now includes convenient and affordable "desktop" 3D printers. These are being used (...) several years, 3D printers could be commonplace within the home; with so many practical uses for 3D printing, we anticipate that the technology will also play an increasingly important role in the laboratory. © 2016 Society for Laboratory Automation and Screening.

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2016 Journal of laboratory automation

205. Low-cost Design and Manufacturing of Surgical Guides for Mandibular Reconstruction Using a Fibula (PubMed)

Low-cost Design and Manufacturing of Surgical Guides for Mandibular Reconstruction Using a Fibula Surgical cutting guides are used in mandibular reconstruction involving osteotomy of the mandible and fibula. Cutting guides produced using computer-aided design (CAD) and computer-aided manufacturing (CAM) technologies have been reported recently. These guides aim to increase the benefits to patients by improving the accuracy, shortening the operating time, and correcting occlusion. However (...) , the availability of these advanced technologies is limited in some regions of the world. To test whether we could produce low-cost surgical cutting guides, we made surgical guides and investigated their accuracy.Using free CAD software, we designed surgical cutting guides for the mandible and fibula and used these to perform virtual mandibular segmental osteotomies and fibula transplants in 12 model surgeries. The cutting guides were printed on a 3-dimensional (3D) printer. The model surgeries were performed

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2016 Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery Global Open

206. Working with today’s EMRs is mentally exhausting

, printer selections and all the rest. Honestly, it’s far easier to admit someone to the ICU than to discharge them. At least in terms of computer time. That’s the thing about FEEMRS. The flow is all off. Oh, it’s data rich. But it’s mentally exhausting. Too many clicks, too little useful data, not nearly enough white space. Furthermore, there are the orders to sign and the charts to sign. And after you’ve signed them, there’s another place to sign. And if the nurse so much as helps them to the door

2016 KevinMD blog

207. Do I need a knee replacement?

principles – all geared to improve your quality of life. 7 comments on “ Do I need a knee replacement? ” I finally decided and I am going forward. I don’t have pain when sitting at a computer, but I am 81 years old, have had all the injections and fluid removals, did have an MRI and my doctor said “Arlene, I looked at your MRI and it wasn’t pretty. There is nothing more I can do for you except give you pain medication”. Well, I’m not having it until April, because of the holidays, plus I want to be able (...) to go outdoors and since I decided, now it seems to be worse. But, I am going to a doctor who is using the 3D printer and I think the procedure is called NAVIA – something like that, but I watched his seminar on it and also am going to have a consult with him in a couple of weeks, so I am finally confident about going forward. Thanks for all your posts, I enjoy reading them and was thinking of going with the arterial embolization, but now decided that it is just too late for that. So onward and hope

2018 Howard J. Luks, MD blog

208. Wired Connection Interface

Connection Interface Aka: Wired Connection Interface From Related Chapters II. Types: Computer to device interfaces USB USB 3.1 transfer rates of 10 GBits/s USB 3 transfer rates of 5 GBits/s (900 mA charging) USB 2 transfer rates of 480 MBits/s (500 mA charging) Adapters: Type A (standard desktop), Type B (micro, mini), Type C (new, reversible) Computer USB ports can be disabled via group management in windows (enterprise security measure) Old, largely defunct Firewire (IEEE 1394) Transfer rates 400-800 (...) MBits/s (defunct, replaced by USB) PS/2 Old notched, round, 6-pin and 1 square peg, mouse and keyboard adapters replaced by USB Parallel Port (DB25) Old 25-pin printer interfaces replaced by USB Serial Port (DB9) Old 9-pin device adapter (still used for some - e.g. router configuration) III. Types: Ethernet Cable (RJ-45, Twisted-Pair Copper Cable) Twisted cables cancel each wires' electromagnetic radiation (causes interference in other wires) Available in shielded (in areas of high signal

2017 FP Notebook

209. A device to put homeopaths out of business

2015 to post comments By enl (not verified) on 30 Nov 2015 to post comments By TBruce (not verified) on 30 Nov 2015 to post comments By Ruth/STL (not verified) on 30 Nov 2015 to post comments By fragmeister (not verified) on 30 Nov 2015 ). But, clearly from the testimonials on their web page, this is the 3-D (maybe even 4-D or 5-D) printer of homeopathy. For what I've seen parents pay for homeopathic cold "medicine" and "teething pills", they could probably pay for one of these in 2-3 years (...) of nosode testers again (how selfless of her). And should none of this be working, she can do distance healing sessions, which I guess is like remote computer access for your body. If only Scotty'd had one of these in Star Trek. He could have made new dilithium crystals on the spot and cut 10-20 minutes off the typical episode. to post comments By Chris Hickie (not verified) on 30 Nov 2015 to post comments By Leigh Jackson (not verified) on 30 Nov 2015 to post comments By DevoutCatalyst (not verified

2015 Respectful Insolence

210. Unsupportable ‘cat therapy’ stories score high on cuteness but low on quality, even though many of us probably don’t care….(and have never heard of the word zoonoses)

are and proven to control the blood pressure of I’m pretty well ready to believe anything, and so when reading articles which support my love of cats, I did not even stop to consider for a second that there might be some conflicts of interest at work. Maybe these staunch pro-cat declarations are the result of behind-the-scenes work of pet food makers, veterinarians, and cat breeders including the , which wants you to stop reading this blog right now, turn off your computer and run to the nearest shelter (...) on any clear presentation of scientific research. I’d love to believe that my cat is improving the quality and length of my life, but proving those assertions with quality science seems an elusive endeavor. Having said that, Oscar sits beside my desk, on my printer, watching me and purring. Unlike a dog who begs for attention he just sits there, zen-like. I imagine he’s thinking: “I purr, therefore I am pure.” Or more likely he’s thinking: “If I sit on this nice warm printer long enough, then typer

2015 HealthNewsReview

211. Reflections on David Sackett’s time at the Centre for Evidence-Based Medicine

Clinical Exam series); a laptop to search PubMed, a notebook computer and projector and pop-out screen to display the results of the evidence searches and a rapid printer for the junior doctors and the med students, and at times the patients, to take information away. In the month before the cart arrived an audit of 72 clinical cases that needed a search for evidence of their optimal management revealed only 19 (26%) of searches were actually carried out. After its arrival, the evidence cart was used

2015 CEBM blog

212. Prescribing antipsychotics in primary care: new study highlights frequent off-label use

fully and where, theoretically, all prescriptions would have been generated electronically. From my own experience I know many prescriptions in primary care are prescribed via paper scripts on home visits or when the computer/printer/logon system isn’t working, relying on clinicians entering this information when they return to the practice or their technology returns to them, leaving room for missed information. Objective measurements were used and all subjects were classified into diagnostic

2015 The Mental Elf

213. Impact of the Virtual Human Project on Team-based Learning: A Randomized-controlled Trial

traditional small group learning models.1 Nevertheless, few studies have been published regarding the insertion of innovative audiovisual tools in the TBL context. The Virtual Human Project is described as powerful sequences of three dimension (3D) computer graphics video of the human body that aids learning by facilitating an understanding in relation to a specific subject. The Virtual Human is composed by video sequences combining anatomy, physiology, and morphology in the context of various diseases (...) . There are video sequences available for many disciplines, including dermatology and with capacity to produce anatomical structures by 3D printer. Despite the incredible potential applications of the Virtual Human, few studies have assessed its impact on medical education. The investigators did not find any study evaluating TBL with the insertion of iconographic educational material that assessed whether this intervention could change the learning progress of students. This is the aim of the present study

2015 Clinical Trials

214. Preoperative surgical simulation of laparoscopic adrenalectomy for neuroblastoma using a three-dimensional printed model based on preoperative CT images. (PubMed)

Preoperative surgical simulation of laparoscopic adrenalectomy for neuroblastoma using a three-dimensional printed model based on preoperative CT images. Three-dimensional (3D) printed models based on computed tomography (CT) images facilitate the visualization of complex structures and are useful for understanding the surgical anatomy preoperatively. We developed a preoperative surgical simulation method using a 3D printed model based on CT images obtained prior to laparoscopic adrenalectomy (...) for adrenal neuroblastomas (NBs).The multi-detector CT images were transferred to a 3D workstation, and 3D volume data were obtained by reconstructing the sections. A model was made with a 3D printer using acrylic ultraviolet curable resin. The adrenal tumor, kidney, renal vein and artery, inferior vena cava, aorta, and outer body were fabricated. The pneumoperitoneum, insertion of trocars, and laparoscopic view were all attainable in this model. We used this model for three cases with adrenal NB.We used

2015 Journal of Pediatric Surgery

215. Antenatal Three-Dimensional Printing of Aberrant Facial Anatomy. (PubMed)

Antenatal Three-Dimensional Printing of Aberrant Facial Anatomy. Congenital airway obstruction poses a life-threatening challenge to the newborn. We present the first case of three-dimensional (3D) modeling and 3D printing of complex fetal maxillofacial anatomy after prenatal ultrasound indicated potential upper airway obstruction from a midline mass of the maxilla. Using fetal MRI and patient-specific computer-aided modeling, the craniofacial anatomy of the fetus was manufactured using a 3D (...) printer. This model demonstrated the mass to be isolated to the upper lip and maxilla, suggesting the oral airway to be patent. The decision was made to deliver the infant without a planned ex utero intrapartum treatment procedure. The neonate was born with a protuberant cleft lip and palate deformity, without airway obstruction, as predicted by the patient-specific model. The delivery was uneventful, and the child was discharged without need for airway intervention. This case demonstrates that 3D

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2015 Pediatrics

216. Printed three-dimensional airway model assists planning of single-lung ventilation in a small child. (PubMed)

bronchial intubation on an anatomical model of her airway constructed from computed tomography (CT) data.We created a full-scale, anatomically accurate, transparent plastic model of the trachea and main bronchi on a three-dimensional printer using data from a CT scan. We then performed several different airway approaches to identify those likely to be most suitable, ex vivo, before the clinical procedure was carried out on the patient.The model helped us to choose the type and size of bronchial tubes

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2015 British Journal of Anaesthesia

217. Optimal directional volatile transport in retronasal olfaction (PubMed)

into the lung. To study the differences between retronasal and orthonasal flow, we obtained computed tomography (CT) images of the orthonasal airway from a healthy human subject, printed an experimental model using a 3D printer, and analyzed the flow field inside the airway. The results show that, during inhalation, the anatomical structure of the oropharynx creates an air curtain outside a virtual cavity connecting the oropharynx and the back of the mouth, which prevents food volatiles from being

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2015 Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America

218. Click chemistry, 3D-printing, and omics: the future of drug development (PubMed)

therapy to each patient's complicated problem is a major challenge. One solution would be to match patients to existing compounds based on in silico modeling. However, optimization of complex therapy will eventually require designing compounds for patients using computer modeling and just-in-time production, perhaps achievable in the future by three-dimensional (3D) printing. Indeed, 3D printing is potentially transformative by virtue of its ability to rapidly generate almost limitless numbers (...) of objects that previously required manufacturing facilities. Companies are already endeavoring to develop affordable 3D printers for home use. An attractive, but as yet scantily explored, application is to place chemical design and production under digital control. This could be accomplished by utilizing a 3D printer to initiate chemical reactions, and print the reagents and/or the final compounds directly. Of interest, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has recently approved a 3D printed drug

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2015 Oncotarget

219. The Accuracy of a Method for Printing Three-Dimensional Spinal Models (PubMed)

The Accuracy of a Method for Printing Three-Dimensional Spinal Models To study the morphology of the human spine and new spinal fixation methods, scientists require cadaveric specimens, which are dependent on donation. However, in most countries, the number of people willing to donate their body is low. A 3D printed model could be an alternative method for morphology research, but the accuracy of the morphology of a 3D printed model has not been determined.Forty-five computed tomography (CT (...) ) scans of cervical, thoracic and lumbar spines were obtained, and 44 parameters of the cervical spine, 120 parameters of the thoracic spine, and 50 parameters of the lumbar spine were measured. The CT scan data in DICOM format were imported into Mimics software v10.01 for 3D reconstruction, and the data were saved in .STL format and imported to Cura software. After a 3D digital model was formed, it was saved in Gcode format and exported to a 3D printer for printing. After the 3D printed models were

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2015 PloS one

220. Rapid prototyping and stereolithography in dentistry (PubMed)

) process has been developed. To transform a virtual file into a real object, CAM operates using a machine connected to a computer, similar to a printer or peripheral device. In 1987, Brix and Lambrecht used, for the first time, a prototype in health care. It was a three-dimensional model manufactured using a computer numerical control device, a type of machine that was the predecessor of RP. In 1991, human anatomy models produced with a technology called stereolithography were first used (...) production. Prototypes may also be used for specific or restricted purposes, in which case they are usually called a preseries model. With the development of information technology, three-dimensional models can be devised and built based on virtual prototypes. Computers can now be used to create accurately detailed projects that can be assessed from different perspectives in a process known as computer aided design (CAD). To materialize virtual objects using CAD, a computer aided manufacture (CAM

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2015 Journal of pharmacy & bioallied sciences

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