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8 March 2019 Calibration of a hand-held stereovision system for image-guided spinal surgery
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Abstract
The accuracy of image guidance in spinal surgery can be compromised by intervertebral motion between preoperative supine CT images and intraoperative prone positioning. Patient registration and image updating approaches have been developed to register CT images with intraoperative spine and compensate for posture and alignment changes. We have developed a hand-held stereovision (HHS) system to acquire intraoperative profiles of the exposed spine and facilitate image registration and surgical navigation during open spinal surgery. First, we calibrated the stereo parameters using a checkerboard pattern, and the mean reprojection error was 0.33 pixel using 42 image pairs. Second, we attached an active tracker to the HHS device to track its location using a commercial navigation system. We performed spatial calibration to find the transformation between camera space and tracker space, and the error was 0.73 ± 0.39 mm. Finally, we evaluated the accuracy of the HHS using an ex-vivo porcine specimen. We used a tracked stylus to acquire locations of landmarks such as spinous and transverse processes, and calculated the distances between these points and the reconstructed stereovision surface. The resulting accuracy was 0.91 ± 0.58 mm, with an overall computational efficiency of ~ 5s for each image pair. Compared to our previous microscope-based stereovision system, the accuracy and efficiency of HHS are similar while HHS is more practical and functional, and would be more broadly applicable in spine procedures.
© (2019) COPYRIGHT Society of Photo-Optical Instrumentation Engineers (SPIE). Downloading of the abstract is permitted for personal use only.
Xiaoyao Fan, Maxwell S. Durtschi, Chen Li, Songbai Ji, Sohail K. Mirza, and Keith D. Paulsen "Calibration of a hand-held stereovision system for image-guided spinal surgery", Proc. SPIE 10951, Medical Imaging 2019: Image-Guided Procedures, Robotic Interventions, and Modeling, 109511X (8 March 2019); https://doi.org/10.1117/12.2512861
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