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Biomaterials

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Biomaterials

  1. 1. Biomaterials
  2. 2. www.biomat.net 10/1/2004 1. Marrow stem cells could heal broken bone 2. 3. 4. 5. , Betterhumans Newly grown kidneys can sustain life in ra , Bio.com Doctors grow new jaw in man's back , CNN FDA approves implanted lens for nearsigh , CNN Stent recall may raise quality expectation , Medical Device Link
  3. 3. Wright Medical TechnologyTN The REPIPHYSIS® works by inserting an expandable implant made from titanium in an aerospace polymer into the child’s healthy bone, after which standard recovery and rehabilitation are expected. However, instead of undergoing repeated surgeries to extend the bone, the REPIPHYSIS® uses an electromagnetic field to slowly lengthen the implant internally.
  4. 4. A biomaterial is "any substance (other than drugs) or combination of substances synthetic or natural in origin, which can be used for any period of time, as a whole or as a part of a system which treats, augments, or replaces any tissue, organ, or function of the body". Biocompatibility — The ability of a material to perform with an appropriate host response in a specific application Host Response — The response of the host organism (local and systemic) to the implanted material or device.
  5. 5. MicroTest Laboratories - example In- Vivo Services: Rabbit Pyrogen USP Class Testing Sensitization Implantation Sub-Chronic/Chronic Toxicity Intracutaneous Reactivity Irritation Testing Necropsy Services Histology Services In-Vitro Services: Cytotoxicity Hemolysis Complement Activation PT/PTT Testing AMES Mutagenicity Carcinogencity Testing All Animal Testing is performed in a fully AAALAC accredited facility Our In-vitro toxicity services are performed by our experienced and fully trained microbiologists Methods USP ISO JP EP/BP FDA ASTM
  6. 6. Keywords  Metallic/glass/Polymeric/Ceramic/Composite  Fracture/fatigue/creep/corrosion/degradation  Tissue response/healing/biocompatibility/host response/carcinogenicity  Hard/soft tissue implants  Vascular/Breast/Urological/Art. Organ  Mucosal contacting …
  7. 7. Material Selection Parameters  Mechanical  Thermal/Electrical Conductivity  Diffusion  Water Absorption  Biostability  Biocompatibility
  8. 8. Test Conditions: pH pO2 Temperature Mechanical Stress Stress Cycles (per year) Value 6.8 7.0 7.15-7.35 2-40 40 100 37 28 7 -2 4x108 N m-2 4x105 N m 3x106 7 5x10 - 4x10 Length of implant: Day: Month: Location Intracellular Interstitial Blood Interstitial (mm Hg) Venous Arterial Normal Core Normal Skin Muscle (peak stress) Tendon (peak stress) Peristalsis Heart muscle contraction Longer: Where used: skin/blood/brain/mucosal/etc.
  9. 9. Biocompatibility is primarily a surface phenomenon … Bulk Material Surface Layer of Material Adsorbed layer of water, ions & proteins Cells in biological fluid
  10. 10. Test Animals • • • • • • • • Rabbits – ear, skin, pyrogen Guinea Pigs – skin, esp C@ Mice – genotoxicity Horseshoe Crab – endotoxins Pig – implant Bacteria - genotoxicity Test actual & elutants & extracts… People – long term
  11. 11. Some Commonly Used Biomaterials Material Silicone rubber Dacron Cellulose Poly(methyl methacrylate) Polyurethanes Hydogels Stainless steel Titanium Alumina Hydroxyapatite Collagen (reprocessed) Applications Catheters, tubing Vascular grafts Dialysis membranes Intraocular lenses, bone cement Catheters, pacemaker leads Opthalmological devices, Drug Delivery Orthopedic devices, stents Orthopedic and dental devices Orthopedic and dental devices Orthopedic and dental devices Opthalmologic applications, wound dressings
  12. 12. An Interdisciplinary Field Bioengineers Material Scientists Immunologists Chemists Biologists Surgeons ...
  13. 13. Journals  Biomaterials World News  Materials Today  Nature  Journal of Biomedical Materials Research  Cells and Materials  Journal of Biomaterials Science  Artificial Organs  ASAIO Transactions  Tissue Engineering  Annals of Biomedical Engineering  Medical Device Link  … see: http://www.biomat.net/biomatnet.asp?group=1_5
  14. 14. A Little History on Biomaterials • Romans, Chinese, and Aztecs used gold in • • • • dentistry over 2000 years ago, Cu not good. Ivory & wood teeth Aseptic surgery 1860 (Lister) Bone plates 1900, joints 1930 Turn of the century, synthetic plastics came into use – WWII, shards of PMMA unintentionally got lodged into eyes of aviators – Parachute cloth used for vascular prosthesis • 1960- Polyethylene and stainless steel being used for hip implants
  15. 15. Uses of Biomaterials • • • • • • • • • Replace diseased part – dialysis Assist in healing – sutures Improve function – contacts Correct function – spinal rods Correct cosmetic – nose, ear Aid dx – probe Aid tx – catheter Replace rotten – amalgam Replace dead - skin
  16. 16. Problems/test for w Biomaterials • • • • • • • • • Acute toxicity (cytotoxicity) arsenic Sub chronic/chronic Pb Sensitization Ni, Cu Genotoxicity Carcinogenicity Reproductive &/or developmental Pb Neurotoxicity Immunotoxicity Pyrogen, endotoxins
  17. 17. FDA & ISO 10993 • FDA mandates tests based on length of • • • • contact (24 Hr, 1-30 Days, >30 days) See table for details ISO 10993 – required for European Union Certification – see flowchart for exemptions See Device Categories & examples Harmonization – in process…
  18. 18. First Generation Implants • “ad hoc” implants • specified by physicians using common and borrowed materials • most successes were accidental rather than by design Examples — First Generation Implants • • • • gold fillings, wooden teeth, PMMA dental prosthesis steel, gold, ivory, etc., bone plates glass eyes and other body parts dacron and parachute cloth vascular implants
  19. 19. Intraocular Lens 3 basic materials - PMMA, acrylic, silicone
  20. 20. Vascular Grafts
  21. 21. Second generation implants • • • • engineered implants using common and borrowed materials developed through collaborations of physicians and engineers built on first generation experiences used advances in materials science (from other fields) Examples — Second generation implants • • • • titanium alloy dental and orthopaedic implants cobalt-chromium-molybdinum orthopaedic implants UHMW polyethylene bearing surfaces for total joint replacements heart valves and pacemakers
  22. 22. Artificial Hip Joints http://www.totaljoints.info/Hip.jpg
  23. 23. Third generation implants • • • • bioengineered implants using bioengineered materials few examples on the market some modified and new polymeric devices many under development Example - Third generation implants •tissue engineered implants designed to regrow rather than replace tissues •Integra LifeSciences artificial skin •Genzyme cartilage cell procedure •some resorbable bone repair cements •genetically engineered “biological” components (Genetics Institute and Creative Biomolecules BMPs)
  24. 24. Substitute Heart Valves
  25. 25. SEM displaying the cross section of a composite disk, which had been seeded with cultured bone marrow stromal cells.
  26. 26. Synthetic polymer scaffolds ... in the shape of a nose (left) is "seeded" with cells called chondrocytes that replace the polymer with cartilage over time (right) to make a suitable implant.
  27. 27. Evolution of Biomaterials Structural Soft Tissue Replacements Functional Tissue Engineering Constructs
  28. 28. Advances in Biomaterials Technology • Cell matrices for 3-D growth and tissue reconstruction • Biosensors, Biomimetic , and smart devices • Controlled Drug Delivery/ Targeted delivery • Biohybrid organs and Cell immunoisolation – New biomaterials - bioactive, biodegradable, inorganic – New processing techniques
  29. 29. Skin/cartilage Drug Delivery Devices Polymers Ocular implants Bone replacements Orthopedic screws/fixation Metals Synthetic BIOMATERIALS Ceramics Dental Implants Implantable Microelectrodes Heart valves Dental Implants Semiconductor Materials Biosensors
  30. 30. Biomaterials for Tissue Replacements • Bioresorbable vascular graft • Biodegradable nerve guidance channel • Skin Grafts • Bone Replacements
  31. 31. Biomaterials - An Emerging Industry • Next generation of medical implants and therapeutic modalities • Interface of biotechnology and traditional engineering • Significant industrial growth in the next 15 years -- potential of a multi-billion dollar industry
  32. 32. Biomaterials Companies • BioForma Research & Consulting, Inc., fibrinolytic systems, protein-material interactions • Baxter International develops technologies related to the blood and circulatory system. • Biocompatibles Ltd. develops commercial applications for technology in the field of biocompatibility. • Carmeda makes a biologically active surface that interacts with and supports the bodys own control mechanisms • Collagen Aesthetics Inc. bovine and human placental sourced collagens, recombinant collagens, and PEG-polymers • Endura-Tec Systems Corp. bio-mechanical endurance testing ofstents, grafts, and cardiovascular materials • Howmedica develops and manufactures products in orthopaedics. • MATECH Biomedical Technologies, development of biomaterials by chemical polymerization methods. • Medtronic, Inc. is a medical technology company specializing in implantable and invasive therapies. • Molecular Geodesics Inc., biomimetic materials for biomedical, industrial, and military applications • Polymer Technology Group is involved in the synthesis, characterization, and manufacture of new polymer products. • SurModics, offers PhotoLink(R) surface modification technology that can be used to immobilize biomolecules • W.L. Gore Medical Products Division, PTFE microstructures configured to exclude or accept tissue ingrowth. • Zimmer, design, manufacture and distribution of orthopaedic implants and related equipment and supplies
  33. 33. What are some of the Challenges? • To more closely replicate complex tissue architecture and arrangement in vitro • To better understand extracellular and intracellular modulators of cell function • To develop novel materials and processing techniques that are compatible with biological interfaces • To find better strategies for immune acceptance

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