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Characterisation of hydrogel scaffolds under compression

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter (peer-reviewed)peer-review

Standard

Characterisation of hydrogel scaffolds under compression. / Tong, Jie; Hsu, Yu-Hsiu; Madi, K; Cossey, A.; Au, A.

Biomaterials for implants and scaffolds. ed. / Qing Li; Yiu-Wing Mai. Springer, 2017. (Springer Series in Biomaterials Science and Engineering; Vol. 8).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter (peer-reviewed)peer-review

Harvard

Tong, J, Hsu, Y-H, Madi, K, Cossey, A & Au, A 2017, Characterisation of hydrogel scaffolds under compression. in Q Li & Y-W Mai (eds), Biomaterials for implants and scaffolds. Springer Series in Biomaterials Science and Engineering, vol. 8, Springer. <http://www.springer.com/us/book/9783662535721>

APA

Tong, J., Hsu, Y-H., Madi, K., Cossey, A., & Au, A. (2017). Characterisation of hydrogel scaffolds under compression. In Q. Li, & Y-W. Mai (Eds.), Biomaterials for implants and scaffolds (Springer Series in Biomaterials Science and Engineering; Vol. 8). Springer. http://www.springer.com/us/book/9783662535721

Vancouver

Tong J, Hsu Y-H, Madi K, Cossey A, Au A. Characterisation of hydrogel scaffolds under compression. In Li Q, Mai Y-W, editors, Biomaterials for implants and scaffolds. Springer. 2017. (Springer Series in Biomaterials Science and Engineering).

Author

Tong, Jie ; Hsu, Yu-Hsiu ; Madi, K ; Cossey, A. ; Au, A. / Characterisation of hydrogel scaffolds under compression. Biomaterials for implants and scaffolds. editor / Qing Li ; Yiu-Wing Mai. Springer, 2017. (Springer Series in Biomaterials Science and Engineering).

Bibtex

@inbook{ecb6cc34bb344aa28199a9b81464558c,
title = "Characterisation of hydrogel scaffolds under compression",
abstract = "Although a variety of scaffolds have been developed in recent years for a range of applications, repair of load-bearing tissues, such as articular cartilage in the knee, is still in its infancy due to the exceptional demands on mechanicalstrength and stiffness. Unfortunately, rigorous in-vitromechanical characterisation has often been superseded by invivo testing in animals, where the loading scenarios often bear little resemblance to those in human, which has significantly restricted the potential range of clinical applications. A comprehensive mechanical characterisation is essential if scaffolds are to be used for load-bearing applications.In this chapter, we report the characterisation of viscoelastic behaviour of hydrogel scaffolds. The key factors, including the effects of constraint, strain rate and sample microstructure, on the mechanical properties of ahydrogel scaffold will be investigated. Some of the latest techniques such as microCT imaging, in-situ image guided failure assessment and Digital Volume Correlation (DVC)will be explored in the characterisation of the hydrogel scaffold under uniaxial compression.",
author = "Jie Tong and Yu-Hsiu Hsu and K Madi and A. Cossey and A. Au",
year = "2017",
language = "English",
isbn = "9783662535721",
series = "Springer Series in Biomaterials Science and Engineering",
publisher = "Springer",
editor = "Qing Li and Yiu-Wing Mai",
booktitle = "Biomaterials for implants and scaffolds",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Characterisation of hydrogel scaffolds under compression

AU - Tong, Jie

AU - Hsu, Yu-Hsiu

AU - Madi, K

AU - Cossey, A.

AU - Au, A.

PY - 2017

Y1 - 2017

N2 - Although a variety of scaffolds have been developed in recent years for a range of applications, repair of load-bearing tissues, such as articular cartilage in the knee, is still in its infancy due to the exceptional demands on mechanicalstrength and stiffness. Unfortunately, rigorous in-vitromechanical characterisation has often been superseded by invivo testing in animals, where the loading scenarios often bear little resemblance to those in human, which has significantly restricted the potential range of clinical applications. A comprehensive mechanical characterisation is essential if scaffolds are to be used for load-bearing applications.In this chapter, we report the characterisation of viscoelastic behaviour of hydrogel scaffolds. The key factors, including the effects of constraint, strain rate and sample microstructure, on the mechanical properties of ahydrogel scaffold will be investigated. Some of the latest techniques such as microCT imaging, in-situ image guided failure assessment and Digital Volume Correlation (DVC)will be explored in the characterisation of the hydrogel scaffold under uniaxial compression.

AB - Although a variety of scaffolds have been developed in recent years for a range of applications, repair of load-bearing tissues, such as articular cartilage in the knee, is still in its infancy due to the exceptional demands on mechanicalstrength and stiffness. Unfortunately, rigorous in-vitromechanical characterisation has often been superseded by invivo testing in animals, where the loading scenarios often bear little resemblance to those in human, which has significantly restricted the potential range of clinical applications. A comprehensive mechanical characterisation is essential if scaffolds are to be used for load-bearing applications.In this chapter, we report the characterisation of viscoelastic behaviour of hydrogel scaffolds. The key factors, including the effects of constraint, strain rate and sample microstructure, on the mechanical properties of ahydrogel scaffold will be investigated. Some of the latest techniques such as microCT imaging, in-situ image guided failure assessment and Digital Volume Correlation (DVC)will be explored in the characterisation of the hydrogel scaffold under uniaxial compression.

M3 - Chapter (peer-reviewed)

SN - 9783662535721

T3 - Springer Series in Biomaterials Science and Engineering

BT - Biomaterials for implants and scaffolds

A2 - Li, Qing

A2 - Mai, Yiu-Wing

PB - Springer

ER -

ID: 4890423