High Precision Biometry
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

High Precision Biometry

on

  • 7,112 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
7,112
Views on SlideShare
7,102
Embed Views
10

Actions

Likes
3
Downloads
307
Comments
1

1 Embed 10

http://www.slideshare.net 10

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
  • gud one..
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

High Precision Biometry High Precision Biometry Presentation Transcript

  • High Precision Biometry Dr Vibha Dr Shekhar
  • Several values are required to calculate IOL Power
    • · Accurate Corneal power
    • · Actual axial length
    • · Accurate prediction of estimated lens position
    • (half a mm shift in lens position can have a
    • dramatic effect on final vision)
    • · Desired post op refraction
    • · A good understanding of the various IOL
    • Power calculation formulas is also required .
    • .
  • Keratometery
    • Keratometery by—Manual
    • Topography
    • Autokeratometer
    • IOL master
  •  
  •  
  • Source of keratometry errors
    • Unfocused eye piece
    • Failure to calibrate unit
    • Poor patient fixation
    • Dry eye
    • Drooping eye lids
    • Irregular cornea
  • Repeat Keratometery If
    • Corneal curvature more than 47D or less than 40D
    • The difference in corneal cylinder is more than one diopter between eyes.
  • A-Scan biometery/laser inferometery
    • A-Scan ultrasound
    • by applanation method
    • by immersion method
    • Laser inferometery
    • IOL Master
  • A-scan facts
    • 50% of a surgeon post operative surprises are A-scan errors (olsen).
    • Error of 2.0D or more are always A scan related (Holladay).
    • All A-scan unit make mistake in eco
    • interpretation.
  • Applanation A-scan Biometry
    • A-scan biometry by applanation requires that the ultrasound probe be placed directly on the corneal surface. This can either be done at the slit lamp, or by holding the ultrasound probe by hand.
    • Even in the most experienced hands, some compression of the cornea is unavoidable; this typically being 0.14 mm - 0.28 mm.
  • Applanation A-scan Biometry.
    • a: Initial spike (probe tip and cornea) b: Anterior lens capsule c: Posterior lens capsule d: Retina e: Sclera f: Orbital fat
  • Applanation A-scan Biometry
    •   When echoes b through d are high and steeply rising, the ultrasound beam is most likely on axis. The scleral echo should easily be identified and the orbital fat echoes should descend quickly and at a steep angle. If there are no scleral or orbital fat echoes visible, the ultrasound beam is most likely aligned with the optic nerve rather than the macula.
  • The five basic limitations of applanation A-scan biometry are:
    • 1.  Variable corneal compression.
    • 2.  Broad sound beam without precise localization
    • 3.  Limited resolution.
    • 4.  Incorrect assumptions regarding sound velocity.
    • 5.  Potential for incorrect measurement distance.
  • Immersion A-scan Biometry.
    • .
    • a: Probe tip. Echo from tip of probe, now moved away from the cornea and has become visible.
    • b: Cornea. Double-peaked echo will show both the anterior and posterior surfaces.
    • c: Anterior lens capsule.
    • d: Posterior lens capsule.
    • e: Retina. This echo needs to have sharp 90 degree take-off from the baseline.
    • f: Sclera.
    • g: Orbital fat.
  • Immersion A-scan Biometry
    • The immersion technique requires the use of a Prager Scleral Shell .
  • Immersion A-scan Biometry
    • When the ultrasound beam is properly aligned with the center of the macula, all five spikes (cornea, anterior and posterior lens capsule, retina and sclera) will be steeply rising and of maximum height.
  • NON CONTACT
    • The Zeiss IOLMaster . A non- contact optical device that measures the distance from the corneal vertex to the retinal pigment epithelium by partial coherence interferometry, the IOL Master is consistently accurate to within ±0.02 mm or better.
  • Accuracy of axial length by different machine +/- .01mm +/- 0.12mm +/- 0.24mm IOL Master Immersion A-scan Applanation A -scan
  • Do not throw away old ultrasound machine
    • Yes
    • Yes
    • Yes
    • No
    • No
    • No
    • No
    IOL master
    • Difficult
    • Difficult
    • Variable
    • Yes
    • Yes
    • Yes
    • Yes
    Posterior staphyloma Silicone oil Pseudophakia 4++brunescent lens Central PSC plaque Vitreous hemorrhage Central corneal scar Immersion ultrasound
  • IOL FORMULA Ist generation
    • Most are based on regression formula developed by Sander ,Retzlaff & Kraff
    • Known as SRK formula.
    • P--A-2.5(L)-0.9(K)
    • P=lens implant power for emetropia
    • L= Axial length (mm)
    • K=average keratometric reading (diaopters)
    • A= lens constant
  • IOL FORMULA 2 nd generation
    • SRK formula –
    • work well for average eyes.
    • less accurate for long, short eyes
    • SRK II formula
    • modification of SRK
    • work on ELP
  • IOL FORMULA 3 rd generation
    • Third generation formulas-
    • SRK/T -very long eyes >26mm
    • Holladay -long eyes 24-26 mm
    • hofferQ -Short eyes<22mm
  • IOL FORMULA 4 th generation
    • Holladay2
    • Haigis formula-
    • d = a0 + (a1 * ACD) + (a2 * AL)
    • ACD is the measured anterior chamber depth
    • AL is the axial length of the eye
    • The a0, a1 and a2 constants are set by optimizing
    • a set of surgeon- and IOL-specific outcomes for a wide
    • range of ALs and ACDs.
    • SRK/T formula — uses &quot;A-constant&quot;
    • Holladay 1 formula — uses &quot;Surgeon Factor&quot;
    • Holladay 2 formula — uses &quot;Anterior Chamber Depth&quot;
    • Hoffer Q formula — uses &quot;Anterior Chamber Depth&quot;
  • When capsular tear does not allow bag placement of the lens change IOL power for sulcus placement
    • >=28.5 D Decrease by 1.5 D
    • +17 To 28 D Decrease by 1.0 D
    • +9 To 17 D Decrease by 0.5 D
    • <+ 9 D No change
  • Summary
    • Use IOL master or immersion ultrasound for most accurate axial length measurement
    • Use fourth generation IOL formulas
    • Examine and reevaluate your result periodically
  • THANK YOU
  •