No data available.
Please log in to see this content.
You have no subscription access to this content.
No metrics data to plot.
The attempt to load metrics for this article has failed.
The attempt to plot a graph for these metrics has failed.
Dynamics and control of cavitation during high-intensity focused ultrasound application
1.P. L. Edson, “The role of acoustic cavitation in enhanced ultrasound-induced heating in a tissue-mimicking phantom,” Ph.D. dissertation, Boston University, 2001.
2.R. G. Holt and R. A. Roy, “Measurements of bubble-enhanced heating from focused MHz-frequency ultrasound in a tissue mimicking material,” Ultrasound Med. Biol. 27, 1399–1412 (2001).
3.R. Glynn Holt, R. A. Roy, P. Edson, and X. Yang, “Bubbles and HIFU: The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly,” Proceedings of the 2nd International Symposium on Therapeutic Ultrasound, edited by L. Crum, Seattle, WA, July 2002, pp. 120–131.
4.S. Sokka, R. King, and K. Hynynen, “MRI-guided gas bubble enhanced ultrasound heating in in vivo rabbit thigh,” Phys. Med. Biol. 48, 223–241 (2003).
5.D. Melodelima, J. Y. Chapelon, Y. Theillere, and D. Cathignol, “Combination of thermal and cavitation effects to generate deep lesions with an endocavitary applicator using a plane transducer: Ex vivo studies,” Ultrasound Med. Biol. 30, 103–111 (2004).
6.N. A. Watkin, S. B. Morris, I. H. Rivens, and G. R. TerHaar, “High-intensity focused ultrasound ablation of the kidney in a large animal model,” J. Endourol 11, 191–196 (1997).
7.Z. Xu, A. Ludomirsky, L. Y. Eun, T. L. Hall, B. C. Tran, J. B. Fowlkes, and C. A. Cain, “Controlled ultrasound tissue erosion,” IEEE Trans. Ultrason. Ferroelectr. Freq. Control 51, 726–736 (2004).
8.S. Vaezy, X. G. Shi, R. W. Martin, E. Chi, P. I. Nelson, M. R. Bailey, and L. A. Crum, “Real-time visualization of high-intensity focused ultrasound treatment using ultrasound imaging,” Ultrasound Med. Biol. 27, 33–42 (2001).
9.In the paper, the first model number in the parentheses refers to equipment used in the VI experiment, and the second number refers to equipment used in the CC experiment. When only one model number appears, the same piece of equipment was used in both studies. The preamplifier used for the VI study was a Krohn-Hite 3955 filter set in by-pass mode, 40-dB total gain. In the CC study, two preamplifiers were used: an EG&G model 5185 (20 dB), and a Krohn-Hite 3950 set to 2-MHz high pass, with 40-dB total gain. In addition to the two preamplifiers, a 6-dB (50F-006) in-line attenuator was used in the CC study; thus, the total gain used in the CC study was 54 dB.
10.J. Huang, “Heating in vascular tissue and flow-through tissue phantoms induced by focused ultrasound,” Ph.D. dissertation, Boston University, 2002.
11.W.-S. Chen, C. Lafon, T. J. Matula, S. Vaezy, and L. A. Crum, “Mechanisms of lesion formation in high intensity focused ultrasound,” ARLO 4, 41–46 (2003).
12.C. Lafon, P. J. Kaczkowski, S. Vaezy, M. Noble, and O. A. Sapozhnikov, “Development and characterization of an innovative synthetic tissue-mimicking material for high-intensity focused ultrasound (HIFU) exposures,” 2001 IEEE Ultrasonics Symposium, 1295–1298 (2001).
13.N. A. Watkin, G. R. terHaar, and I. Rivens, “The intensity dependence of the site of maximal energy deposition in focused ultrasound surgery,” Ultrasound Med. Biol. 22, 483–491 (1996).
14.M. R. Bailey, L. N. Couret, O. A. Sapozhnikov, V. A. Khokhlova, G. Ter Haar, S. Vaezy, X. G. Shi, R. Martin, and L. A. Crum, “Use of overpressure to assess the role of bubbles in focused ultrasound lesion shape in vitro,” Ultrasound Med. Biol. 27, 695–708 (2001).
15.X. Yang, R. A. Roy, and R. G. Holt, “Bubble dynamics and size distributions during focused ultrasound insonation,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 116, 3423–3431 (2004).
Data & Media loading...
Article metrics loading...
Full text loading...
Most read this month
Most cited this month