Effects of design parameters of osseointegrated implant on stress distribution in jaw bone

Heoung Jae Chun, S. Y. Cheong, J. H. Han, S. J. Heo, J. P. Chung, Y. C. Choi, I. C. Rhyu, M. H. Kim

Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

3 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Finite element analyses were performed to study effects on stress distribution generated in jaw bone for various shapes of dental implants: plateau type, plateau with small radius of curvature, triangular thread screw type in accordance with ISO regulations, square thread screw type in accordance with ISO regulations and square thread screw filleted with small radius partially. It was found that square thread screw filleted with small radius was more effective on stress distribution than other dental implants used in analyses. Additional analyses were performed on the implant with square thread screw filleted with small radius for varying design parameters, such as the width of thread end, the height of the thread of the implant and load direction, to determine the optimum dimensions of the implant. The highest stress concentration occurred at the region in jaw bone adjacent to the first thread of the implant. The maximum effective stress induced by a 15 degree oblique load of 100 N was twice as high as the maximum effective stress caused by an equal amount of vertical load. Stress distribution was more effective in the case when the width of thread end and the height of thread were p/2 and 0.46p, respectively, where p is the pitch of thread. At last, using tensile force calculated from the possible insert torque without breaking bone thread, finite element analysis was performed on the implant to calculate pre-stress when the primary fixation of the implant was operated in jaw bone. The maximum effective stress was 136.8 MPa which was proven to be safe.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)725-729
Number of pages5
JournalAnnual International Conference of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology - Proceedings
Volume1
Publication statusPublished - 2000 Dec 1
Event22nd Annual International Conference of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology Society - Chicago, IL, United States
Duration: 2000 Jul 232000 Jul 28

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Screw threads
Jaw
Stress concentration
Bone
Bone and Bones
Finite Element Analysis
Dental Implants
Dental prostheses
Loads (forces)
Torque
Finite element method

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Signal Processing
  • Biomedical Engineering
  • Computer Vision and Pattern Recognition
  • Health Informatics

Cite this

Chun, Heoung Jae ; Cheong, S. Y. ; Han, J. H. ; Heo, S. J. ; Chung, J. P. ; Choi, Y. C. ; Rhyu, I. C. ; Kim, M. H. / Effects of design parameters of osseointegrated implant on stress distribution in jaw bone. In: Annual International Conference of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology - Proceedings. 2000 ; Vol. 1. pp. 725-729.
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abstract = "Finite element analyses were performed to study effects on stress distribution generated in jaw bone for various shapes of dental implants: plateau type, plateau with small radius of curvature, triangular thread screw type in accordance with ISO regulations, square thread screw type in accordance with ISO regulations and square thread screw filleted with small radius partially. It was found that square thread screw filleted with small radius was more effective on stress distribution than other dental implants used in analyses. Additional analyses were performed on the implant with square thread screw filleted with small radius for varying design parameters, such as the width of thread end, the height of the thread of the implant and load direction, to determine the optimum dimensions of the implant. The highest stress concentration occurred at the region in jaw bone adjacent to the first thread of the implant. The maximum effective stress induced by a 15 degree oblique load of 100 N was twice as high as the maximum effective stress caused by an equal amount of vertical load. Stress distribution was more effective in the case when the width of thread end and the height of thread were p/2 and 0.46p, respectively, where p is the pitch of thread. At last, using tensile force calculated from the possible insert torque without breaking bone thread, finite element analysis was performed on the implant to calculate pre-stress when the primary fixation of the implant was operated in jaw bone. The maximum effective stress was 136.8 MPa which was proven to be safe.",
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Effects of design parameters of osseointegrated implant on stress distribution in jaw bone. / Chun, Heoung Jae; Cheong, S. Y.; Han, J. H.; Heo, S. J.; Chung, J. P.; Choi, Y. C.; Rhyu, I. C.; Kim, M. H.

In: Annual International Conference of the IEEE Engineering in Medicine and Biology - Proceedings, Vol. 1, 01.12.2000, p. 725-729.

Research output: Contribution to journalConference article

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T1 - Effects of design parameters of osseointegrated implant on stress distribution in jaw bone

AU - Chun, Heoung Jae

AU - Cheong, S. Y.

AU - Han, J. H.

AU - Heo, S. J.

AU - Chung, J. P.

AU - Choi, Y. C.

AU - Rhyu, I. C.

AU - Kim, M. H.

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N2 - Finite element analyses were performed to study effects on stress distribution generated in jaw bone for various shapes of dental implants: plateau type, plateau with small radius of curvature, triangular thread screw type in accordance with ISO regulations, square thread screw type in accordance with ISO regulations and square thread screw filleted with small radius partially. It was found that square thread screw filleted with small radius was more effective on stress distribution than other dental implants used in analyses. Additional analyses were performed on the implant with square thread screw filleted with small radius for varying design parameters, such as the width of thread end, the height of the thread of the implant and load direction, to determine the optimum dimensions of the implant. The highest stress concentration occurred at the region in jaw bone adjacent to the first thread of the implant. The maximum effective stress induced by a 15 degree oblique load of 100 N was twice as high as the maximum effective stress caused by an equal amount of vertical load. Stress distribution was more effective in the case when the width of thread end and the height of thread were p/2 and 0.46p, respectively, where p is the pitch of thread. At last, using tensile force calculated from the possible insert torque without breaking bone thread, finite element analysis was performed on the implant to calculate pre-stress when the primary fixation of the implant was operated in jaw bone. The maximum effective stress was 136.8 MPa which was proven to be safe.

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