Julien Clin

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The distribution of stresses in the scoliotic spine is still not well known despite its biomechanical importance in the pathomechanisms and treatment of scoliosis. Gravitational forces are one of the sources of these stresses. Existing finite element models (FEMs), when considering gravity, applied these forces on a geometry acquired from radiographs while(More)
The biomechanical influence of thoraco-lumbo-sacral bracing, a commonly employed treatment in scoliosis, is still not fully understood. The aim of this study was to compare the immediate corrections generated by different virtual braces using a patient-specific finite element model (FEM) and to analyze the most influential design factors. The 3D geometry of(More)
  • Han Kr, Kim Hl, Pantuck Aj, Dorey Fj, Figlin Ra, Lyons Jb +9 others
  • 2013
Page Notes Ref no Bibliographical Information Link 614 NICE 1 Preoperative tests : The use of routine preoperative tests for elective surgery. 615 3 Guidelines for pre‐operative cardiac risk assessment and perioperative cardiac management in non‐cardiac surgery. European Society of Cardiology (ESC) and endorsed by the European Society of Anaesthesiology(More)
The biomechanics of bracing in adolescent idiopathic scoliosis is still not fully understood. Finite element models (FEM) have been used but the gravity forces were not included and the production of spinal stresses not evaluated. An improved FEM to simulate brace treatment was thus developed. The 3D geometry of the spine, rib cage, pelvis, and of the trunk(More)
  • J Clin, Tal H. Histomorphometric
  • 2015
Deproteinized bovine bone in association with GTR or EMD procedures in aggressive periodontitis patients: A 1-year retrospective study. Histomorphometric analysisi of maxillary sinus augmentation using an alloplast bone substitute. analysis of newly formed bone after bilateral maxillary sinus augmentationusing two different osteoconductive materials and(More)
Objectives In a previous study on 15 AIS patients, we demonstrated the feasibility of a brace design technology combining Computer Aided Design and Manufacturing (CAD/CAM) and finite element modeling (FEM) for the treatment of scoliosis. The braces showed an equivalent correction to standard braces, but were 61% thinner and had 32% less material. A(More)