Investigation of Biometric Sexual Differences on Humeral Articular Surfaces of New Zealand Rabbits via Photogrammetric Techniques
Animal and Veterinary Sciences
Volume 3, Issue 6, November 2015, Pages: 153-157
Received: Sep. 30, 2015;
Accepted: Oct. 15, 2015;
Published: Oct. 28, 2015
Views 4133 Downloads 141
Abdullah Varlik, Department of Geodesy and Photogrammetry, Faculty of Architecture and Engineering, Necmettin Erbakan University, Konya, Turkey
Sema Ozkadif, Department of Nursing, School of Health, Batman University, Batman, Turkey
Emrullah Eken, Department of Anatomy, Faculty of Veterinary Medicine, Selcuk University, Konya, Turkey
Ibrahim Kalayci, Department of Geodesy and Photogrammetry, Faculty of Architecture and Engineering, Necmettin Erbakan University, Konya, Turkey
The glenohumeral joint is a one of the joints most of which frequently dislocate. Moreover, in this joint various developmental disorders and pathological situations can be seen. The fact that it can perform the widest and the most diverse movements of our body makes the joint surfaces constituting the joint important. Therefore, in this study, surface areas of humeral head and glenoid cavity which form glenohumeral joint of 12 New Zealand rabbits of both sexes were measured, and their proportions to each other were determined on a three dimensional (3D) model obtained via photogrammetric methods. In conclusion, a statistically significant difference was identified between male and female rabbits regarding the joint surfaces constituting glenohumeral joint. Moreover, it was observed that the surface of humeral head was 3 times as large as the surface area of glenoid cavity. It has been suggested that the photogrammetric method that was used and the data that were obtained will shed light on forensic medicine applications and contribute to the information pool in the field of anatomy in veterinary medicine.
Investigation of Biometric Sexual Differences on Humeral Articular Surfaces of New Zealand Rabbits via Photogrammetric Techniques, Animal and Veterinary Sciences.
Vol. 3, No. 6,
2015, pp. 153-157.
Taşer FA, Başaloğlu H (2003) Morphometric dimensons of the scapula. Ege Journal of Medicine 42: 73-80.
Atmani H, Merienne F, Fofi D, Troulloud P (2008) From medical data to simple virtual mock-up of scapulo-humeral joint. ELCVIA 7: 115-128.
Moineau G, Levigne C, Boileau P, Young A, Walch G (2012) Three-dimensional measurement method of arthritic glenoid cavity morphology: Feasibility and reproducibility. Orthop Traumatol Surg Res 98: 139-145.
Bryce CD, Pennypacker JL, Kulkarni N, Paul EM, Hollenbeak CS, Mosher TJ, Armstrong AD (2008) Validation of three-dimensional models of in situ scapulae. J Shoulder Elbow Surg 17: 825-832.
Şeker DZ, Duran Z, Ege A (2002) Digital fotogrametrinin tıp alanında uygulanmasına bir örnek. 30. Yıl Sempozyumu, Konya, PP: 382-388.
Chang YC (2008) A Photogrammetric system for 3D reconstruction of a scoliotic torso. Thesis of master program of biomedical engineering, university of Calgary, Alberta.
Ege A, Şeker DZ, Tuncay İ, Duran Z (2002) Radius distal eklem yüzünün digital fotogrametrik yöntemle ölçme değerlendirmesi, VIII. Congress Book of the Turkish Society for Surgery of the Hand and Upper Extremity, Adana, 21/10: 128- 132.
Schewe H, Ifert F (2000) Soft tissue analysis and cast measurement in orthodontics using digital photogrammetry. ISPRS 33: 699-706.
Jordan P, Willneff J, D’Apuzzo N, Weishaupt M (2001) Photogrammetric measurement of deformations of horse hoof horn capsules. Videometrics and Optical Methods for 3D Shape Measurement, Proceeding of SPIE, San Jose, California, 4309: 204-211.
Labens R, Redding WR, Desai KK, Orde KV, Mansmann RA, Blikslager AT (2013) Validation of a photogrammetric technique for computing equine hoof volume. Vet J 197: 625–630.
Karabork H (2009) Three- dimensional measurements of glenohumeral joint surfaces in sheep, cat and rabbit by photogrammetry. J Anim Vet Adv 8: 1248-1251.
Prescher A, Klümpen TH (1995) Does the area of the glenoid cavity of the scapula show sexual dimorphism? J Anat 186: 223-226.
Waite JN, Schrader WJ, Mellish JAE, Horning M (2007) Three- dimensional photogrammetry as a tool for estimating morphometrics and body mass of Steller sea lions (Eumetopias jubatus). Can J Fish Aquat Sci 64: 296–303.
Falkingham PL, Bates KT, Farlow JO (2014) Historical photogrammetry: Bird’s Paluxy river dinosaur chase sequence digitally reconstructed as it was prior to excavation 70 years ago. Plos One 9(4): 1–5.
International Committee on Veterinary Gross Anatomical Nomenclature (2012) Nomina Anatomica Veterinaria. 5th ed., Hannover, Columbia, Ghent, Sapporo: World Association of Veterinary Anatomists.
Mamatha T, Shakuntala R, Murlimanju BV, Kaltur SG, Mangala M, Kumar B (2011) Morphometry of glenoid cavity. OJHAS 10: 1–4.
El-Din WAN, Ali MHM (2015) A morphometric study of the patterns and variations of the acromion and glenoid cavity of the scapulae in Egyptian population. J Clin Diagn Res 9: 8–11.
Churchill RS, Brems JJ, Kotschi H (2001) Glenoid size, inclination, and version: An anatomic study. J Shoulder Elbow Surg 10: 327- 332.
Karan M (2012) Macro-anatomical study of ossa membri thoracici in the feral pigs (Sus scrofa). Fırat Univ Vet J Health Sci 26: 17–20.
Coskun N, Karaali K, Cevikkol C, Demirel BM, Sindel M (2006) Anatomical basics and variations of the scapula in Turkish adults. Suudi Med J 27: 1320–1325.
Sager M, Herten M, Ruchay S, Assheuer J, Kramer M, Jager M (2009) The anatomy of the glenoid labrum: A comparison between human and dog. Comp Med 59: 465–475.