Patient-specific surgical planning and hemodynamic computational fluid dynamics optimization through free-form haptic anatomy editing tool (SURGEM)

Kerem Pekkan, Brian Whited, Kirk Kanter, Shiva Sharma, Diane Zelicourt, Kartik Sundareswaran, David Frakes, Jarek Rossignac, Ajit P. Yoganathan

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

75 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

The first version of an anatomy editing/surgical planning tool (SURGEM) targeting anatomical complexity and patient-specific computational fluid dynamics (CFD) analysis is presented. Novel three-dimensional (3D) shape editing concepts and human-shape interaction technologies have been integrated to facilitate interactive surgical morphology alterations, grid generation and CFD analysis. In order to implement "manual hemodynamic optimization" at the surgery planning phase for patients with congenital heart defects, these tools are applied to design and evaluate possible modifications of patient-specific anatomies. In this context, anatomies involve complex geometric topologies and tortuous 3D blood flow pathways with multiple inlets and outlets. These tools make it possible to freely deform the lumen surface and to bend and position baffles through real-time, direct manipulation of the 3D models with both hands, thus eliminating the tedious and time-consuming phase of entering the desired geometry using traditional computer-aided design (CAD) systems. The 3D models of the modified anatomies are seamlessly exported and meshed for patient-specific CFD analysis. Free-formed anatomical modifications are quantified using an in-house skeletization based cross-sectional geometry analysis tool. Hemodynamic performance of the systematically modified anatomies is compared with the original anatomy using CFD. CFD results showed the relative importance of the various surgically created features such as pouch size, vena cave to pulmonary artery (PA) flare and PA stenosis. An interactive surgical-patch size estimator is also introduced. The combined design/analysis cycle time is used for comparing and optimizing surgical plans and improvements are tabulated. The reduced cost of patient-specific shape design and analysis process, made it possible to envision large clinical studies to assess the validity of predictive patient-specific CFD simulations. In this paper, model anatomical design studies are performed on a total of eight different complex patient specific anatomies. Using SURGEM, more than 30 new anatomical designs (or candidate configurations) are created, and the corresponding user times presented. CFD performances for eight of these candidate configurations are also presented.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)1139-1152
Number of pages14
JournalMedical and Biological Engineering and Computing
Volume46
Issue number11
DOIs
StatePublished - 2008

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Hemodynamics
Computational fluid dynamics
Planning
Dynamic analysis
Caves
Geometry
Surgery
Computer aided design
Blood
Topology
Defects
Computer simulation
Costs

Keywords

  • Computational fluid dynamics
  • Computer aided design
  • Congenital heart defects
  • Patient specific surgical planning

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Biomedical Engineering
  • Computer Science Applications

Cite this

Patient-specific surgical planning and hemodynamic computational fluid dynamics optimization through free-form haptic anatomy editing tool (SURGEM). / Pekkan, Kerem; Whited, Brian; Kanter, Kirk; Sharma, Shiva; Zelicourt, Diane; Sundareswaran, Kartik; Frakes, David; Rossignac, Jarek; Yoganathan, Ajit P.

In: Medical and Biological Engineering and Computing, Vol. 46, No. 11, 2008, p. 1139-1152.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Pekkan, Kerem ; Whited, Brian ; Kanter, Kirk ; Sharma, Shiva ; Zelicourt, Diane ; Sundareswaran, Kartik ; Frakes, David ; Rossignac, Jarek ; Yoganathan, Ajit P. / Patient-specific surgical planning and hemodynamic computational fluid dynamics optimization through free-form haptic anatomy editing tool (SURGEM). In: Medical and Biological Engineering and Computing. 2008 ; Vol. 46, No. 11. pp. 1139-1152.
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