Implantable Sensor Systems for Medical Applications by D Hodgins, A Inmann
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See the Delivery tab below for more details. Synopsis Product Details Delivery Implantable sensor systems offer great potential for enhanced medical care and improved quality of life, consequently leading to major investment in this exciting field. Implantable sensor systems for medical applications provides a wide-ranging overview of the core technologies, key challenges and main issues related to the development and use of these devices in a diverse range of medical applications. Part one reviews the fundamentals of implantable systems, including materials and material-tissue interfaces, packaging and coatings, microassembly, electrode array design and fabrication, and the use of biofuel cells as sustainable power sources.
Part two goes on to consider the challenges associated with implantable systems. Biocompatibility, sterilization considerations and the development of active implantable medical devices in a regulated environment are discussed, along with issues regarding data protection and patient privacy in medical sensor networks. Applications of implantable systems are then discussed in part three, beginning with Microelectromechanical systems MEMS for in-vivo applications before further exploration of tripolar interfaces for neural recording, sensors for motor neuroprostheses, implantable wireless body area networks and retina implants.
With its distinguished editors and international team of expert contributors, Implantable sensor systems for medical applications is a comprehensive guide for all those involved in the design, development and application of these life-changing technologies. Let's Try No, Thanks. Select the List you'd like to categorise as, or add your own.
USB2 - Implantable medical sensor and anchoring system - Google Patents
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Please sign in to continue. Continue with Facebook Continue with Twitter. Don't have an account? Create an account. I would like to receive emails with the latest releases, great offers and exclusive content Privacy Collection Statement. Sign up with Facebook Sign up with Twitter. Researchers at RPI have fabricated and successfully tested tiny, wireless, passively powered implantable force sensors that can provide real-time in vivo force measurements. They can also be used to flag problems that can then be addressed before they become significant.
The information from the sensors helps optimize the care each patient receives.
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- An overview of wearable and implantable medical sensors..
Ultimately, we believe the sensors will lead to better outcomes, quicker return to work and to daily activities, and reduced healthcare costs. The single-component, inductor-capacitor L-C sensors have no electrical connections. They consist of only two components, which makes them simple to operate and inexpensive to manufacture. Two flat parallel coils which are separated by a solid dielectric behave as both the capacitor and inductor.
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The dielectric deforms when it is loaded, which changes the size of the gap between the coils. This modulates the capacitance and the resonant frequency.
The sensors were built with wires of various gauge and diameter. Spin coating of the dielectric achieved consistent layer thicknesses of 10 microns or less. By combining different wire gauges, diameters, and dielectric thicknesses, the team was able to construct sensors with tunable force sensitivity. The application of forces from 0 to N resulted in consistent and repeatable frequency shifts. The resonant frequencies were detected with an antenna and associated instrumentation.
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The technology is so basic that simple manual fabrication techniques were used to make the prototypes. Simple, robust, and inexpensive implantable sensors hold great promise for medical procedures such as spinal fusion and arthroplasty. Being able to monitor load-sharing between implant and bone will allow clinicians to identify problems early in their development.
In each application, onboard data storage and patient feedback technology can provide an early warning directly to the patient to prompt activity modification.
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