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Issue No.05 - September/October (2007 vol.27)
pp: 10-14
Nassir Navab , CAMP, Technische Universität München, Germany
Joerg Traub , CAMP, Technische Universität München, Germany
Tobias Sielhorst , CAMP, Technische Universität München, Germany
Marco Feuerstein , CAMP, Technische Universität München, Germany
Christoph Bichlmeier , CAMP, Technische Universität München, Germany
ABSTRACT
One key to the success of a user interface that includes AR visualization is its ability to automatically recognize different phases of a workflow, which each require various levels of augmentation. It is also important for the AR system to be transparent to the user during the rest of the procedure. These issues have greater importance when dealing with computer-aided surgery applications. In most of these applications, a surgeon needs augmentation for only quite brief periods, such as choosing the ports for a laparoscopic intervention or localizing the major arteries before starting a liver resection. These augmentations, however, can play an important role in the overall procedure's success. During the past three years, the authors have tried to develop such integrated AR solutions in the context of minimally invasive surgery. In this article, they discuss their activities and recent results.
INDEX TERMS
augmented reality, surgery, virtual reality, medical procedures
CITATION
Nassir Navab, Joerg Traub, Tobias Sielhorst, Marco Feuerstein, Christoph Bichlmeier, "Action- and Workflow-Driven Augmented Reality for Computer-Aided Medical Procedures", IEEE Computer Graphics and Applications, vol.27, no. 5, pp. 10-14, September/October 2007, doi:10.1109/MCG.2007.117
REFERENCES
1. A. Ahmadi et al., "Recovery of Surgical Workflow without Explicit Models," Proc. Medical Image Computing and Computer-Assisted Intervention (MICCAI), LNCS 4190, Springer, 2006, pp. 420–428.
2. M. Feuerstein et al., "Intra-Operative Laparoscope Augmentation for Port Placement and Resection Planning in Minimally Invasive Liver Resection," to appear in IEEE Trans. Medical Imaging, 2007.
3. T. Wendler et al., "Navigated Three Dimensional Beta Probe for Optimal Cancer Resection," Proc. Medical Image Computing and Computer-Assisted Intervention (MICCAI), LNCS 4190, Springer, 2006, pp. 561–569.
4. J. Traub et al., "Hybrid Navigation Interface for Orthopedic and Trauma Surgery," Proc. Medical Image Computing and Computer-Assisted Intervention (MICCAI), LNCS 4190, Springer, 2006, pp. 373–380.
5. N. Navab, M. Feuerstein, and C. Bichlmeier, "Laparoscopic Virtual Mirror: New Interaction Paradigm for Monitor Based Augmented Reality," Proc. Virtual Reality Conf. (VR), IEEE Press, 2007, pp. 43–50.
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