Adaptive reorientation of myofiber orientation in a model of biventricular cardiac mechanics: The effect of triaxial active stress, passive shear stiffness, and activation sequence

M.H. Pluijmert, T. Delhaas, P.H.M. Bovendeerd

Onderzoeksoutput: Hoofdstuk in Boek/Rapport/CongresprocedureHoofdstukAcademicpeer review

Uittreksel

Patient-specific finite element models of cardiac mechanics may assist in clinical decision making, by estimating maps of electrical and mechanical tissue properties from clinically observed cardiac deformation. In models of left ventricular mechanics, cardiac deformation was shown to be crucially dependent on cardiac myofiber orientation. Since in vivo assesment of myofiber orientation is inaccurate, a model of adaptive reorientation of myofiber orientation was proposed as method for estimating myofiber orientation. In the present study, we evaluate this adaptation model in a model of biventricular mechanics. Adaptive reorientation of myofibers resulted in an endo-to-epicardial component of fiber orientation, an improved pump function and more realistic shear strain patterns. Predicted fiber orientation was well defined, and fairly independent of settings of passive shear stiffness, triaxial active stress development, and activation sequence. This finding supports the suggestion to use the model for estimating myofiber orientation in patient-specific models.
TaalEngels
TitelBiomechanics of living organs
SubtitelHyperelastic constitutive laws for finite element modeling
RedacteurenY. Payan, J. Ohayon
UitgeverijAcademic Press Inc.
Pagina's449-468
Aantal pagina's20
ISBN van elektronische versie978-0-12-804060-7
ISBN van geprinte versie978-0-12-804009-6
DOI's
StatusGepubliceerd - 14 jun 2017

Vingerafdruk

Mechanics

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Pluijmert, M. H., Delhaas, T., & Bovendeerd, P. H. M. (2017). Adaptive reorientation of myofiber orientation in a model of biventricular cardiac mechanics: The effect of triaxial active stress, passive shear stiffness, and activation sequence . In Y. Payan, & J. Ohayon (editors), Biomechanics of living organs: Hyperelastic constitutive laws for finite element modeling (blz. 449-468). Academic Press Inc.. DOI: 10.1016/B978-0-12-804009-6.00021-3
Pluijmert, M.H. ; Delhaas, T. ; Bovendeerd, P.H.M./ Adaptive reorientation of myofiber orientation in a model of biventricular cardiac mechanics : The effect of triaxial active stress, passive shear stiffness, and activation sequence . Biomechanics of living organs: Hyperelastic constitutive laws for finite element modeling. redacteur / Y. Payan ; J. Ohayon. Academic Press Inc., 2017. blz. 449-468
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abstract = "Patient-specific finite element models of cardiac mechanics may assist in clinical decision making, by estimating maps of electrical and mechanical tissue properties from clinically observed cardiac deformation. In models of left ventricular mechanics, cardiac deformation was shown to be crucially dependent on cardiac myofiber orientation. Since in vivo assesment of myofiber orientation is inaccurate, a model of adaptive reorientation of myofiber orientation was proposed as method for estimating myofiber orientation. In the present study, we evaluate this adaptation model in a model of biventricular mechanics. Adaptive reorientation of myofibers resulted in an endo-to-epicardial component of fiber orientation, an improved pump function and more realistic shear strain patterns. Predicted fiber orientation was well defined, and fairly independent of settings of passive shear stiffness, triaxial active stress development, and activation sequence. This finding supports the suggestion to use the model for estimating myofiber orientation in patient-specific models.",
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Pluijmert, MH, Delhaas, T & Bovendeerd, PHM 2017, Adaptive reorientation of myofiber orientation in a model of biventricular cardiac mechanics: The effect of triaxial active stress, passive shear stiffness, and activation sequence . in Y Payan & J Ohayon (redactie), Biomechanics of living organs: Hyperelastic constitutive laws for finite element modeling. Academic Press Inc., blz. 449-468. DOI: 10.1016/B978-0-12-804009-6.00021-3

Adaptive reorientation of myofiber orientation in a model of biventricular cardiac mechanics : The effect of triaxial active stress, passive shear stiffness, and activation sequence . / Pluijmert, M.H.; Delhaas, T.; Bovendeerd, P.H.M.

Biomechanics of living organs: Hyperelastic constitutive laws for finite element modeling. redactie / Y. Payan; J. Ohayon. Academic Press Inc., 2017. blz. 449-468.

Onderzoeksoutput: Hoofdstuk in Boek/Rapport/CongresprocedureHoofdstukAcademicpeer review

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AB - Patient-specific finite element models of cardiac mechanics may assist in clinical decision making, by estimating maps of electrical and mechanical tissue properties from clinically observed cardiac deformation. In models of left ventricular mechanics, cardiac deformation was shown to be crucially dependent on cardiac myofiber orientation. Since in vivo assesment of myofiber orientation is inaccurate, a model of adaptive reorientation of myofiber orientation was proposed as method for estimating myofiber orientation. In the present study, we evaluate this adaptation model in a model of biventricular mechanics. Adaptive reorientation of myofibers resulted in an endo-to-epicardial component of fiber orientation, an improved pump function and more realistic shear strain patterns. Predicted fiber orientation was well defined, and fairly independent of settings of passive shear stiffness, triaxial active stress development, and activation sequence. This finding supports the suggestion to use the model for estimating myofiber orientation in patient-specific models.

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Pluijmert MH, Delhaas T, Bovendeerd PHM. Adaptive reorientation of myofiber orientation in a model of biventricular cardiac mechanics: The effect of triaxial active stress, passive shear stiffness, and activation sequence . In Payan Y, Ohayon J, redacteurs, Biomechanics of living organs: Hyperelastic constitutive laws for finite element modeling. Academic Press Inc.2017. blz. 449-468. Beschikbaar vanaf, DOI: 10.1016/B978-0-12-804009-6.00021-3