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.
The full text of this article is not currently available.
Ultrasonic wave properties of human bone marrow in the femur and tibia
1. P. Laugier, “ Instrumentation for in vivo ultrasonic characterization of bone strength,” IEEE Trans. Ultrason. Ferroelectr. Freq. Control 55, 1179–1196 (2008).
2. C. F. Njeh, Quantitative Ultrasound: Assessment of Osteoporosis and Bone Status ( Taylor & Francis, London, 1999).
3. S. Han, J. Medige, J. Davis, Z. Fishkin, W. Mihalko, and I. Ziv, “ Ultrasound velocity and broadband attenuation as predictors of load bearing capacities of human calcanei,” Calcif. Tissue Int. 60, 21–25 (1997).
4. C. F. Njeh, C. W. Kuo, C. M. Langton, H. I. Atrah, and C. M. Boivin, “ Prediction of human femoral bone strength using ultrasound velocity and BMD: An in vitro study,” Osteoporosis Int. 7, 471–477 (1997).
5. I. Mano, K. Horii, S. Takai, T. Suzaki, H. Nagaoka, and T. Otani, “ Development of novel ultrasonic bone densitometry using acoustic parameters of cancellous bone for fast and slow waves,” Jpn. J. Appl. Phys. 45, 4700–4702 (2006).
7. Z. E. A. Fellah, J. Y. Chapelon, S. Berger, W. Lauriks, and C. Depollier, “ Ultrasonic wave propagation in human cancellous bone: Application of Biot theory,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 116, 61–73 (2004).
9. T. Otani, “ Quantitative estimation of bone density and bone quality using acoustic parameters of cancellous bone for fast and slow waves,” Jpn. J. Appl. Phys. 44, 4578–4582 (2005).
10. T. Otani, I. Mano, T. Tsujimoto, T. Yamamoto, R. Teshima, and H. Naka, “ Estimation of in vivo cancellous bone elasticity,” Jpn. J. Appl. Phys. 48, 07GK05 (2009).
11. Z. E. A. Fellah, N. Sebaa, M. Fellah, F. G. Mitri, E. Ogam, W. Lauriks, and C. Depollier, “ Application of the Biot model to ultrasound in bone: Direct problem,” IEEE Trans. Ultrason. Ferroelectr. Freq. Control. 55, 1508–1515 (2008).
12. C. M. Langton, C. F. Njeh, R. Hodgskinson, and J. D. Currey, “ Prediction of mechanical properties of the human calcaneus by broadband ultrasonic attenuation,” Bone 18, 495–503 (1996).
14. G. Haiat, F. Padilla, F. Peyrin, and P. Laugier, “ Fast wave ultrasonic propagation in trabecular bone: Numerical study of the influence of porosity and structural anisotropy,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 123, 1694–1705 (2008).
15. A. Hosokawa, “ Development of a numerical cancellous bone model for finite-difference time-domain simulations of ultrasound propagation,” IEEE Trans. Ultrason. Ferroelectr. Freq. Control. 55, 1219–1233 (2008).
16. Y. Nagatani, K. Mizuno, T. Saeki, M. Matsukawa, T. Sakaguchi, and H. Hosoi, “ Propagation of fast and slow waves in cancellous bone: Comparative study of simulation and experiment,” Acoust. Sci. Technol. 30, 257–264 (2009).
18. P. H. F. Nicholson and M. L. Bouxsein, “ Effect of temperature on ultrasonic properties of the calcaneus in situ,” Osteo. Int. 13, 888–892 (2002b).
20. M. Pakula and J. Kubik, “ Propagation of ultrasonic waves in cancellous bone. Micro and macrocontinual approach,” in Poromechanics II, edited by J. L. Auriault, C. Geindreau, P. Royer, J. F. Bloch, C. Boutin, and L. Lewandowska ( Taylor & Francis, Florida, 2002), pp. 65–70.
21. M. Pakula, F. Padilla, and P. Laugier, “ Influence of the filling fluid on frequency-dependent velocity and attenuation in cancellous bones between 0.35 and 2.5 MHz,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 126, 3301–3310 (2009).
22. G. Haïat, A. Lhémery, F. Padilla, P. Laugier, and S. Naili, “ Modeling of ‘anomalous’ velocity dispersion in trabecular bone: Effect of multiple scattering and of viscous absorption,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 123, 3512 (2008).
23. G. Haïat and S. Naili, “ Independent scattering model and velocity dispersion intrabecular bone: Comparison with a multiple scattering model,” Biomech. Model Mechanobiol. 10, 95–108 (2011).
24. A. Alavi, J. P. Bond, D. E. Kuhi, and R. H. Creech, “ Scan detection of bone marrow infarcts in sickle cell disorders,” J. Nucl. Med. 15, 1003–1007 (1974).
25. E. Morrie and M. D. Kricun, “ Red-yellow marrow conversion: Its effect on the location of some solitary bone lesions,” Skeletal. Radiol. 14, 10–19 (1985).
29. S. A. Goss, R. L. Johnston, and F. Dunn, “ Comprehensive compilation of empirical ultrasonic properties of mammalian tissues,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 64, 423–457 (1978).
30. Y. Nakamura and T. Otani, “ Study of surface elastic wave induced on backing material and diffracted field of a piezoelectric polymer film hydrophone,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 94, 1191–1199 (1993).
32. P. M. Gammell, D. H. Le Croissette, and R. C. Heyser, “ Temperature and frequency dependence of ultrasonic attenuation in selected tissues,” Ultrasound Med. Biol. 5, 269–277 (1979).
33. K. I. Lee, “ Ultrasonic properties in marrow-filled and water-filled bovine femoral trabecular bones invitro,” J. Acoust. Soc. Am. 132, EL296–EL302 (2012).
Article metrics loading...
Ultrasonic wave properties of human bone marrow obtained in the femur and tibia were measured using an ultrasound pulse technique. The measured frequency range was 4–10 MHz, and the temperature range was 30 °C–40 °C. The sound velocity was 1410 m/s, and the attenuation coefficient was 4.4 dB/cm at 36 °C (10 MHz). These values decreased with temperature. Site dependence and individual differences in elderly human bone marrow were negligible. The slopes of the attenuation coefficient were estimated by a power law. The values of the exponent n were 2.0 (30 °C–38 °C) and 2.3 (40 °C).
Full text loading...
Most read this month