Automating the image to implant process
Siemens PLM Software
Benefits of using Siemens PLM Software automation
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Automatizando o processo de imagem para implantes ortopédicos

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Conheça a resposta da Siemens para a demanda de próteses ortopédicas customizadas e como é possível automatizar o processo desde a captura da imagem do paciente até o projeto, fabricação e planejamento cirúrgico da prótese ou implante.

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Automatizando o processo de imagem para implantes ortopédicos

  1. 1. Automating the image to implant process Siemens PLM Software Benefits of using Siemens PLM Software automation Automation can reduce processes from weeks to hours PLMSurgeon Quality Designer Radiologist Manufacturer Compliance Faster: • Image to CAD in hours • Complex freeform design • Manufacture with best-in-class tools • 3D printing enablement More efficient: • Optimized toolpath programming • Less waste and better accuracy • End-to-end collaboration along entire process chain • Less off-the-shelf inventory Reduced costs and better response time = higher margins = For more information and a demonstration, go to: siemens.com/plm/i2i Siemens answer to challenges Image analysis software CAD software CAM software Implant manufactured by youImage to designer > to manufacturer > to surgeon Challenges facing orthopedic mass customization Speed bumps: • Manual processes • Information exchange and collaboration • Manufacturing and logistics Accuracy: • Multiple data formats • Manufacturing precision • Validation Improved waste management through better medical waste segregation could reduce operating room surgical waste by over 33% – The Advisory Board Company Cutting bone cement use in half could potentially save millions of dollars – The Advisory Board Company Why personalization? Industry trends: • Aging demographics, obesity, active lifestyles • Efficacy of patient outcomes • More educated consumers • Differentiation: 6 of the top 10 orthopedic companies are working on personalized products Aging demographics In 2009 to 2010, over 78 million U.S. adults were obese. – National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS) Data Brief, January, 2010 By 2015, those aged 50 and older will represent 45% of the U.S. population – American Association of Retired Persons (AARP) By 2030, the 65-plus population will double to about 71.5 million, and by 2050 it will grow to 86.7 million people – United States Census © 2014 Siemens Product Lifecycle Management Software Inc. Siemens and the Siemens logo are registered trademarks of Siemens AG. 41515-X33 6/14 A People desire less recovery time so they can more quickly resume their active lifestyles. By 2030, more than half of Americans could be obese – Johns Hopkins Health Alert 50% In 2009–2010, 35.7% of U.S. adults were obese – National Center for Health Statistics (NCHS) Data Brief, January, 2010 The surgical robotics market is estimated to grow at an annual rate of 12% through 2018, reaching a size of $18 billion – Alpha Now (Thomson Reuters) 3D printing in medical applica- tions is expected to grow at a significant compound annual growth rate of 15.4% from 2013 to 2019 – Transparency Market Research 12% Varieties of personalization Surgical robots and computer- assisted surgical tools: • Cutting guides • Navigation • Haptic feedback • Implant placement Custom implants: • Knee • Hip • Spinal • Ankle • Shoulder • Maxillofacial Spinal implants Knee implants A half-million knee replacements are performed annually. The American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons (AAOS) predicts the number will rise 673% in the next twenty years. Hip implants One hundred seventy-five thousand hip replacements are performed annually. The AAOS predicts the number will rise 174% in the next twenty years. Orthopedic innovations over time The decade of the 1970s is known for the metal joint replacement, the 1980s computer-assisted surgery, the 1990s the widespread use of arthroscopy, and the 2000s tissue engineering. This decade will likely be known for robotic surgery, distance surgery and virtual reality training, which is already in widespread use in teaching tomorrow‘s orthopedic surgeons. Metal joint replacement Computer-assisted surgery Arthroscopy New tissue innovation Robotics, 3D printing, personalized implants 1970s 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010sand beyond

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