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Mechanics of Biomaterials
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  • Cited by 18
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Ambrogio, G. Palumbo, G. Sgambitterra, E. Guglielmi, P. Piccininni, A. De Napoli, L. Villa, T. and Fragomeni, G. 2018. Experimental investigation of the mechanical performances of titanium cranial prostheses manufactured by super plastic forming and single-point incremental forming. The International Journal of Advanced Manufacturing Technology, Vol. 98, Issue. 5-8, p. 1489.

    Tucker, Scott M. Reid, J. Spence and Lewis, Gregory S. 2018. Orthopedic Biomaterials. p. 401.

    Lu, Xinyue Khanna, Astha Luzinov, Igor Nagatomi, Jiro and Harman, Melinda 2018. Surface modification of polypropylene surgical meshes for improving adhesion with poloxamine hydrogel adhesive. Journal of Biomedical Materials Research Part B: Applied Biomaterials,

    Murr, L. E. 2018. Additive manufacturing of biomedical devices: an overview. Materials Technology, Vol. 33, Issue. 1, p. 57.

    Tomanec, Filip Rusnáková, Soňa and Žaludek, Milan 2018. Optimization of the Material of External Fixator with FEM Simulation. Materials Science Forum, Vol. 919, Issue. , p. 275.

    Naqvi, Rida Batool Joya, Yasir Faheem and Karim, Muhammad Ramzan Abdul 2018. Next-Generation Biomaterials for Bone-Tissue Regeneration: Mg-Alloys on the Move. Key Engineering Materials, Vol. 778, Issue. , p. 306.

    Naseem, Raasti Zhao, Liguo Liu, Yang and Silberschmidt, Vadim V. 2017. Experimental and computational studies of poly-L-lactic acid for cardiovascular applications: recent progress. Mechanics of Advanced Materials and Modern Processes, Vol. 3, Issue. 1,

    Stewart, Daniel C. Rubiano, Andrés Dyson, Kyle Simmons, Chelsey S. and Engler, Adam J. 2017. Mechanical characterization of human brain tumors from patients and comparison to potential surgical phantoms. PLOS ONE, Vol. 12, Issue. 6, p. e0177561.

    Gereke, Thomas Döbrich, Oliver Aibibu, Dilbar Nowotny, Jorg and Cherif, Chokri 2017. Approaches for process and structural finite element simulations of braided ligament replacements. Journal of Industrial Textiles, Vol. 47, Issue. 3, p. 408.

    Hlinka, Josef Lasek, Stanislav and Branzovsky, Jan 2017. Potentiodynamic Polarization and Electrochemical Impedance Spectroscopy Used for Prediction of Nitinol Stent’s Lifetime. Key Engineering Materials, Vol. 741, Issue. , p. 50.

    Özkaya, Nihat Leger, Dawn Goldsheyder, David and Nordin, Margareta 2017. Fundamentals of Biomechanics. p. 1.

    Krishnan, Ahilan A. Ghyar, Rupesh Ravi, Bhallamudi and Pai, Raghuvir 2017. Comparison of four modular TKA prosthesis designs using static finite element analysis. Journal of Computational Methods in Sciences and Engineering, Vol. 17, Issue. 2, p. 315.

    Todo, Mitsugu 2015. Hydrated Materials. p. 1.

    Sekine, Yurina Okazaki, Kimiko Ikeda-Fukazawa, Tomoko Ichikawa, Masatoshi Yoshikawa, Kenichi Mukai, Sada-atsu and Akiyoshi, Kazunari 2014. Microrheology of polysaccharide nanogel-integrated system. Colloid and Polymer Science, Vol. 292, Issue. 2, p. 325.

    Tlotleng, Monnamme Akinlabi, Esther T. Shukla, Mukul and Pityana, Sisa 2014. Surface Engineering Techniques and Applications. p. 177.

    Pruitt, Lisa A. Ansari, Farzana Kury, Matt Mehdizah, Amir Patten, Elias W. Huddlestein, James Mickelson, Dayne Chang, Jennifer Hubert, Kim and Ries, Michael D. 2013. Clinical trade-offs in cross-linked ultrahigh-molecular-weight polyethylene used in total joint arthroplasty. Journal of Biomedical Materials Research Part B: Applied Biomaterials, p. n/a.

    Al abdi, Rabah Feuer, Gavriel Graber, Harry L. Saha, Subrata and Barbour, Randall L. 2012. Optomechanical Imaging: Biomechanic and Hemodynamic Responses of the Breast to Controlled Articulation. p. BSu3A.92.

    Kausch-Blecken von Schmeling, Hans-Henning 2011. Eighty years of macromolecular science: from birth to nano-, bio- and self-assembling polymers—with slight emphasis on European contributions. Colloid and Polymer Science, Vol. 289, Issue. 13, p. 1407.

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Book description

Teaching mechanical and structural biomaterials concepts for successful medical implant design, this self-contained text provides a complete grounding for students and newcomers to the field. Split into three sections: Materials, Mechanics and Case Studies, it begins with a review of sterilization, biocompatibility and foreign body response before presenting the fundamental structures of synthetic biomaterials and natural tissues. Mechanical behavior of materials is then discussed in depth, covering elastic deformation, viscoelasticity and time-dependent behavior, multiaxial loading and complex stress states, yielding and failure theories, and fracture mechanics. The final section on clinical aspects of medical devices provides crucial information on FDA regulatory issues and presents case studies in four key clinical areas: orthopedics, cardiovascular devices, dentistry and soft tissue implants. Each chapter ends with a list of topical questions, making this an ideal course textbook for senior undergraduate and graduate students, and also a self-study tool for engineers, scientists and clinicians.

Reviews

'Mechanics of Biomaterials is the textbook I have been waiting for. This comprehensive work synthesizes the science and engineering of biomaterials that has developed over the past three decades into a highly useful textbook for training students … as I reviewed this work it felt like I was reviewing my own lecture notes developed over 20 years. [It] combines materials science, mechanics and medical device design and analysis in a seamless and thorough manner incorporating many critical studies from the literature into a clear and comprehensive work … Pruitt and Chakravartula have succeeded in developing an outstanding text and reference book that should be required reading for all who aspire to design, develop and evaluate medical devices.'

Jeremy L. Gilbert - Syracuse University

'… a detailed yet easy-to-read book that can be used by materials scientists and biomedical engineers, from both the budding biomedical engineering student to the seasoned medical device designer. It combines the fundamentals of plastics, metals, and ceramics behavior with the required properties for the often challenging loading and environmental conditions found in the body. I particularly liked Pruitt and Chakravartula’s technique of introducing a detailed discussion of the theoretical explanation of a particular material class’s response to a loading environment, and then providing a real-life case study demonstrating how the theoretical response translates to clinical performance … The book is rich in practical examples of biomaterials used in permanent implants currently on the market. Sufficient historical information is provided on implant successes and failures to appreciate the challenges for material and design selection in the areas of both hard and soft tissue replacement.'

Stephen Spiegelberg - Cambridge Polymer Group, Inc.

'Mechanics of Biomaterials: Fundamental Principles for Implant Design provides a much needed comprehensive resource for engineers, physicians, and implant designers at every level of training and practice. The book includes a historical background which outlines the engineering basis of traditional implant designs, and interactions of materials, biology, and mechanics resulting in clinical success or failure of these devices. Each chapter contains a detailed description of the engineering principles which are critical to understand the mechanical behavior of biomaterials and implants in vivo. The scope of the text covers orthopaedics, cardiovascular devices, dental, and soft tissue implants, and should help considerably in our efforts to improve the function and durability of biomaterials and implants used in clinical practice.'

Michael Ries - University of California, San Francisco

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