Concurrent Session 5: Advance Imaging

Concurrent Session

Date/Time: Friday, April 30, 2021 - 10:45 AM to 12:45 PM
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Description:

New Insights in OA Through Advanced Imaging Techniques – What Do We Know and Where May We Go?

Application of advanced imaging methods has led to a rapid increase in disease understanding and large longitudinal observational studies have added to our understanding of the natural course of osteoarthritis. This presentation will focus on advanced imaging techniques and their application in a clinical, research and clinical trial context. In the last 10 years, joint imaging, particularly MRI, has evolved rapidly. The many developments in MRI techniques capable of assessing cartilage morphology and the methods for evaluating its biochemical composition will be discussed. Advances in MRI quantitative morphologic cartilage assessment and semi-quantitative whole-organ assessment will be reviewed, as will other modalities such as ultrasound, computed tomography (CT) including CT arthrography and weight bearing CT. Nuclear medicine techniques including hybrid imaging play a complementary but increasingly important role that will briefly be presented. The role of advanced imaging in clinical DMOAD trials and NGF inhibitor development will conclude the presentation.

Abstract(s):

  • 37. OPEN SOURCE AND AUTOMATIC SUBREGIONAL ASSESSMENT OF KNEE CARTILAGE DEGRADATION USING QUANTITATIVE T2 RELAXOMETRY AND DEEP LEARNING
     K. A. Thomas1, D. Krzeminski2, L. Kidzinski1, R. Paul1, E. B. Rubin1, E. Halilaj3, M. S. Black1, A. Chaudhari1, G. E. Gold1, S. L. Delp1; 1Stanford Univ., Stanford, CA, 2Cardiff Univ., Cardiff, United Kingdom, 3Carnegie Mellon Univ., Pittsburgh, PA

  • 38. OSTEOPHYTE SIZE AND LOCATION ON DUAL-ENERGY X-RAY ABSORPTIOMETRY SCANS IS RELATED TO HIP PAIN: FINDINGS FROM A CROSS SECTIONAL STUDY IN UK BIOBANK
    B. Faber1, R. Ebsim2, F. Saunders3, M. Frysz1, C. Lindner2, J. Gregory3, R. Aspden3, N. Harvey4, G. Davey Smith1, T. Cootes2, J. Tobias1; 1Univ. of Bristol, Bristol, United Kingdom, 2Univ. of Manchester, Manchester, United Kingdom, 3Univ. of Aberdeen, Aberdeen, United Kingdom, 4Univ. of Southampton, Southampton, United Kingdom

  • 39. MACHINE LEARNING FOR PREDICTING KNEE OSTEOARTHRITIS PROGRESSION OVER 8 YEARS USING COMBINED MR IMAGING FEATURES, DEMOGRAPHICS, AND CLINICAL FACTORS: DATA FROM THE OSTEOARTHRITIS INITIATIVE
    G. B. Joseph1, C. E. McCulloch2, M. C. Nevitt2, T. M. Link1, J. Sohn1; 1Dept. of Radiology and BioMed. Imaging, Univ. of California San Francisco, San Francisco, CA, 2Dept. of Epidemiology and Biostatistics, Univ. of California, San Francisco, San Francisco, CA

  • 40. MEDIAL MENISCUS EXTRUSION IS MORE STRONGLY ASSOCIATED WITH TIBIAL OSTEOPHYTE WIDTH THAN THE FEMUR IN OSTEOARTHRITIS OF THE KNEE
    Y. Negishi1, H. Kaneko1, T. Aoki2, L. Liu1, M. Momoeda1, A. Arepati1, X. Ji2, H. Huang1,2, J. Tomura1, S. Wakana1, Y. Someya2, Y. Tamura2,3, Y. Watada2,3, R. Kawamori2,3, M. Ishijima1,2; 1Dept. of Med. for Orthopaedics and Motor Organ, Juntendo Univ. Graduate Sch. of Med., Bunkyo-ku,Tokyo, Japan, 2Sportology Ctr., Juntendo Univ. Graduate Sch. of Med., Bunkyo-ku,Tokyo, Japan, 3Dept. of Metabolism & Endocrinology, Juntendo Univ. Graduate Sch. of Med, Bunkyo-ku,Tokyo, Japan

  • 41. ASSOCIATION BETWEEN PHYSICAL ACTIVITY AND KNEE OSTEOARTHRITIS FEATURES ON MAGNETIC RESONANCE IMAGING IN INDIVIDUALS WITHOUT KNEE OSTEOARTHRITIS: A SYSTEMATIC REVIEW
    D. Xu, M. Van Middelkoop, S. Bierma-Zeinstra, J. Runhaar; Erasmus MC Univ. Med. Ctr. Rotterdam, Rotterdam, Netherlands

  • 42. QUANTITATIVE MRI ANALYSIS OF CARTILAGE AND MUSCLE DEGENERATION 10 YEARS AFTER ANTERIOR CRUCIATE LIGAMENT RECONSTRUCTION
    D. Xie1,2, R. Lartey1, J. Kim1, M. Li1, B. L. Eck1,3, J. Murray1, C. S. Winalski4,5, F. Altahawi4,5, M. H. Jones4,6, B. M. Damon7, L. J. Huston8, H. T. Nguyen9, M. V. Knopp9, K. P. Spindler4,6, X. Li1,5; 1Program of Advanced Musculoskeletal Imaging (PAMI), Dept. of BioMed. Engineering, Lerner Res. Inst., Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, OH, 2Dept. of Orthopaedics, Xiangya Hosp., Central South Univ., Changsha, China, 3Div. of Radiology, Imaging Inst., Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, OH, 4Program of Advanced Musculoskeletal Imaging (PAMI), Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, OH, 5Dept. of Diagnostic Radiology, Imaging Inst., Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, OH, 6Dept. of Orthopaedic Surgery, Orthopaedics and Rheumatology Inst., Cleveland Clinic, Cleveland, OH, 7Dept. of Radiology, Vanderbilt Univ., Nashville, TN, 8Dept. of Orthopaedics and Rehabilitation, Vanderbilt Univ., Nashville, TN, 9Wright Ctr. of Innovation in BioMed. Imaging, Dept. of Radiology, The Ohio State Univ., Columbus, OH

Speaker(s):