Comparison and use of 3D scanners to improve the quantification of medical images (surface structures and volumes) during follow up of clinical (surgical) procedures

Niki Tokkari, Rudolf M. Verdaasdonk, Niels Liberton, Jan Wolff, Martin Den Heijer, Albert Van Der Veen, John H. Klaessens

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contributionAcademicpeer-review

Abstract

It is difficult to obtain quantitative measurements as to surface areas and volumes from standard photos of the body parts of patients which is highly desirable for objective follow up of treatments in e.g. dermatology. plastic, aesthetic and reconstructive surgery. Recently, 3-D scanners have become available to provide quantification. Phantoms (3-D printed hand, nose and ear, colored bread sculpture) were developed to compare a range from low-cost (Sense), medium (HP Sprout) to high end (Artec Spider, Vectra M3) scanners using different 3D imaging technologies, as to resolution, working range, surface color representation, user friendliness. The 3D scans files (STL, OBJ) were processed with Artec studio and GOM software as to deviation compared to the high resolution Artec Spider scanner taken as †golden' standard. The HP Spout, which uses a fringe projection, proved to be nearly as good as the Artec, however, needs to be converted for clinical use. Photogrammetry as used by the Vectra M3 scanner is limited to provide sufficient data points for accurate surface mapping however provides good color/structure representation. The low performance of the Sense is not recommended for clinical use. The Artec scanner was successfully used to measure the structure/volume changes in the face after hormone treatment in transgender patients. 3D scanners can greatly improve quantitative measurements of surfaces and volumes as objective follow up in clinical studies performed by various clinical specialisms (dermatology, aesthetic and reconstructive surgery). New scanning technologies, like fringe projection, are promising for development of low-cost, high precision scanners.

Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationAdvanced Biomedical and Clinical Diagnostic and Surgical Guidance Systems XV
PublisherSPIE
Volume10054
ISBN (Electronic)9781510605497
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2017
EventAdvanced Biomedical and Clinical Diagnostic and Surgical Guidance Systems XV - San Francisco, United States
Duration: 29 Jan 201731 Jan 2017

Conference

ConferenceAdvanced Biomedical and Clinical Diagnostic and Surgical Guidance Systems XV
CountryUnited States
CitySan Francisco
Period29/01/201731/01/2017

Cite this

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title = "Comparison and use of 3D scanners to improve the quantification of medical images (surface structures and volumes) during follow up of clinical (surgical) procedures",
abstract = "It is difficult to obtain quantitative measurements as to surface areas and volumes from standard photos of the body parts of patients which is highly desirable for objective follow up of treatments in e.g. dermatology. plastic, aesthetic and reconstructive surgery. Recently, 3-D scanners have become available to provide quantification. Phantoms (3-D printed hand, nose and ear, colored bread sculpture) were developed to compare a range from low-cost (Sense), medium (HP Sprout) to high end (Artec Spider, Vectra M3) scanners using different 3D imaging technologies, as to resolution, working range, surface color representation, user friendliness. The 3D scans files (STL, OBJ) were processed with Artec studio and GOM software as to deviation compared to the high resolution Artec Spider scanner taken as {\^a}€ golden' standard. The HP Spout, which uses a fringe projection, proved to be nearly as good as the Artec, however, needs to be converted for clinical use. Photogrammetry as used by the Vectra M3 scanner is limited to provide sufficient data points for accurate surface mapping however provides good color/structure representation. The low performance of the Sense is not recommended for clinical use. The Artec scanner was successfully used to measure the structure/volume changes in the face after hormone treatment in transgender patients. 3D scanners can greatly improve quantitative measurements of surfaces and volumes as objective follow up in clinical studies performed by various clinical specialisms (dermatology, aesthetic and reconstructive surgery). New scanning technologies, like fringe projection, are promising for development of low-cost, high precision scanners.",
keywords = "3D imaging, 3D scanner, medical imaging, phantom, quantification",
author = "Niki Tokkari and Verdaasdonk, {Rudolf M.} and Niels Liberton and Jan Wolff and {Den Heijer}, Martin and {Van Der Veen}, Albert and Klaessens, {John H.}",
year = "2017",
doi = "10.1117/12.2253241",
language = "English",
volume = "10054",
booktitle = "Advanced Biomedical and Clinical Diagnostic and Surgical Guidance Systems XV",
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Tokkari, N, Verdaasdonk, RM, Liberton, N, Wolff, J, Den Heijer, M, Van Der Veen, A & Klaessens, JH 2017, Comparison and use of 3D scanners to improve the quantification of medical images (surface structures and volumes) during follow up of clinical (surgical) procedures. in Advanced Biomedical and Clinical Diagnostic and Surgical Guidance Systems XV. vol. 10054, 100540Z, SPIE, Advanced Biomedical and Clinical Diagnostic and Surgical Guidance Systems XV, San Francisco, United States, 29/01/2017. https://doi.org/10.1117/12.2253241

Comparison and use of 3D scanners to improve the quantification of medical images (surface structures and volumes) during follow up of clinical (surgical) procedures. / Tokkari, Niki; Verdaasdonk, Rudolf M.; Liberton, Niels; Wolff, Jan; Den Heijer, Martin; Van Der Veen, Albert; Klaessens, John H.

Advanced Biomedical and Clinical Diagnostic and Surgical Guidance Systems XV. Vol. 10054 SPIE, 2017. 100540Z.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contributionAcademicpeer-review

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