Implant fixation by bone ingrowth

  • Kienapfel H
  • Sprey C
  • Wilke A
 et al. 
  • 114

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Abstract

The term osseointegration referred originally to an intimate contact of bone tissue with the surface of a titanium implant; the term bone ingrowth refers to bone formation within an irregular (beads, wire mesh, casting voids, cut grooves) surface of an implant. The section dealing with the historical background describes the development of macroporous, microporous, and textured surfaces with an emphasis on the evolution of porous and textured metal surfaces. The principal requirements for osseointegration and bone ingrowth are systematically reviewed as follows: i) the physiology of osseointegration and bone ingrowth, including biomaterial biocompatibility with respect to cellular and matrix response at the interface; ii) the implant surface geometry characteristics; iii) implant micromotion and fixation modes; and iv) the implantbone interface distances. Based on current methods of bone ingrowth assessment, this article comparatively reviews and discusses the results of experimental studies with the objective of determining local and systemic factors that enhance bone ingrowth fixation.

Author-supplied keywords

  • bone ingrowth
  • bone morphogenetic proteins
  • calcium phosphate coatings
  • factor XIII
  • implant fixation
  • osseointegration
  • porous coating

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Authors

  • H. Kienapfel

  • C. Sprey

  • A. Wilke

  • P. Griss

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