Kinematic impact of size on the existing glenohumeral joint in patients undergoing reverse shoulder arthroplasty

Andres F. Cabezas, Sergio Gutiérrez, Matthew J Teusink, Daniel G. Schwartz, Robert U. Hartzler, Brandon G. Santoni, Mark A. Frankle

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

2 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Background Glenohumeral relationships in reverse shoulder arthroplasty patients have not been previously reported. The purpose of this study was to quantify and compare the shoulder spatial relationships and moment arms. Measurements were used to define general size categories and determine if sizes scale linearly for all metrics. Methods Ninety-two shoulders of patients undergoing primary reverse shoulder arthroplasty for functionally-deficient massive rotator cuff tear without bony deformity or deficiency were evaluated using three-dimensional CT reconstructions and computer-aided design software. Multiple glenohumeral relationships (including moment arm) were measured and evaluated for size stratification and linearity. Generalized linear modeling was used to investigate how predictive glenoid height, coronal humeral head diameter, and gender were of greater tuberosity positions. Findings The 92 shoulders were grouped based on glenoid height: small (< 33.4 mm), medium (33.4-38.0 mm), and large (> 38.0 mm). All relationships varied between groups. The humeral head size, glenoid width, lateral offset, and moment arm all independently increased linearly (r2 ≥ 0.92) but the rate of increase varied (slope range: 0.59-1.92). Glenoid height, coronal humeral head diameter and gender predicted the greater tuberosity position within mean 1.09 mm (standard deviation (SD) 0.84 mm) of actual position in 90% of the population. Interpretation Distinct groups exist based on the size of the glenoid in shoulder arthroplasty patients. Shoulder modeling should account for size groups, sex, and non-uniform linear scaling of morphometric parameters. Prediction of the greater tuberosity offset can be made using sex and size parameters. Clinical implications include appropriate prosthetic size selection and avoiding large deviations in non-anatomic reconstructions.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)622-628
Number of pages7
JournalClinical Biomechanics
Volume29
Issue number6
DOIs
StatePublished - Jun 2014

Fingerprint

Shoulder Joint
Biomechanical Phenomena
Arthroplasty
Humeral Head
Computer-Aided Design
Software
Population

Keywords

  • Glenohumeral joint
  • Glenoid
  • Humerus
  • Moment arm
  • Morphology
  • Morphometrics
  • RSA
  • Reverse
  • Reverse shoulder prosthesis
  • Shoulder

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Biophysics
  • Orthopedics and Sports Medicine

Cite this

Kinematic impact of size on the existing glenohumeral joint in patients undergoing reverse shoulder arthroplasty. / Cabezas, Andres F.; Gutiérrez, Sergio; Teusink, Matthew J; Schwartz, Daniel G.; Hartzler, Robert U.; Santoni, Brandon G.; Frankle, Mark A.

In: Clinical Biomechanics, Vol. 29, No. 6, 06.2014, p. 622-628.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Cabezas, Andres F. ; Gutiérrez, Sergio ; Teusink, Matthew J ; Schwartz, Daniel G. ; Hartzler, Robert U. ; Santoni, Brandon G. ; Frankle, Mark A. / Kinematic impact of size on the existing glenohumeral joint in patients undergoing reverse shoulder arthroplasty. In: Clinical Biomechanics. 2014 ; Vol. 29, No. 6. pp. 622-628.
@article{8d1be2280deb446db15ba5da94585dc7,
title = "Kinematic impact of size on the existing glenohumeral joint in patients undergoing reverse shoulder arthroplasty",
abstract = "Background Glenohumeral relationships in reverse shoulder arthroplasty patients have not been previously reported. The purpose of this study was to quantify and compare the shoulder spatial relationships and moment arms. Measurements were used to define general size categories and determine if sizes scale linearly for all metrics. Methods Ninety-two shoulders of patients undergoing primary reverse shoulder arthroplasty for functionally-deficient massive rotator cuff tear without bony deformity or deficiency were evaluated using three-dimensional CT reconstructions and computer-aided design software. Multiple glenohumeral relationships (including moment arm) were measured and evaluated for size stratification and linearity. Generalized linear modeling was used to investigate how predictive glenoid height, coronal humeral head diameter, and gender were of greater tuberosity positions. Findings The 92 shoulders were grouped based on glenoid height: small (< 33.4 mm), medium (33.4-38.0 mm), and large (> 38.0 mm). All relationships varied between groups. The humeral head size, glenoid width, lateral offset, and moment arm all independently increased linearly (r2 ≥ 0.92) but the rate of increase varied (slope range: 0.59-1.92). Glenoid height, coronal humeral head diameter and gender predicted the greater tuberosity position within mean 1.09 mm (standard deviation (SD) 0.84 mm) of actual position in 90{\%} of the population. Interpretation Distinct groups exist based on the size of the glenoid in shoulder arthroplasty patients. Shoulder modeling should account for size groups, sex, and non-uniform linear scaling of morphometric parameters. Prediction of the greater tuberosity offset can be made using sex and size parameters. Clinical implications include appropriate prosthetic size selection and avoiding large deviations in non-anatomic reconstructions.",
keywords = "Glenohumeral joint, Glenoid, Humerus, Moment arm, Morphology, Morphometrics, RSA, Reverse, Reverse shoulder prosthesis, Shoulder",
author = "Cabezas, {Andres F.} and Sergio Guti{\'e}rrez and Teusink, {Matthew J} and Schwartz, {Daniel G.} and Hartzler, {Robert U.} and Santoni, {Brandon G.} and Frankle, {Mark A.}",
year = "2014",
month = "6",
doi = "10.1016/j.clinbiomech.2014.04.015",
language = "English (US)",
volume = "29",
pages = "622--628",
journal = "Clinical Biomechanics",
issn = "0268-0033",
publisher = "Elsevier Limited",
number = "6",

}

TY - JOUR

T1 - Kinematic impact of size on the existing glenohumeral joint in patients undergoing reverse shoulder arthroplasty

AU - Cabezas, Andres F.

AU - Gutiérrez, Sergio

AU - Teusink, Matthew J

AU - Schwartz, Daniel G.

AU - Hartzler, Robert U.

AU - Santoni, Brandon G.

AU - Frankle, Mark A.

PY - 2014/6

Y1 - 2014/6

N2 - Background Glenohumeral relationships in reverse shoulder arthroplasty patients have not been previously reported. The purpose of this study was to quantify and compare the shoulder spatial relationships and moment arms. Measurements were used to define general size categories and determine if sizes scale linearly for all metrics. Methods Ninety-two shoulders of patients undergoing primary reverse shoulder arthroplasty for functionally-deficient massive rotator cuff tear without bony deformity or deficiency were evaluated using three-dimensional CT reconstructions and computer-aided design software. Multiple glenohumeral relationships (including moment arm) were measured and evaluated for size stratification and linearity. Generalized linear modeling was used to investigate how predictive glenoid height, coronal humeral head diameter, and gender were of greater tuberosity positions. Findings The 92 shoulders were grouped based on glenoid height: small (< 33.4 mm), medium (33.4-38.0 mm), and large (> 38.0 mm). All relationships varied between groups. The humeral head size, glenoid width, lateral offset, and moment arm all independently increased linearly (r2 ≥ 0.92) but the rate of increase varied (slope range: 0.59-1.92). Glenoid height, coronal humeral head diameter and gender predicted the greater tuberosity position within mean 1.09 mm (standard deviation (SD) 0.84 mm) of actual position in 90% of the population. Interpretation Distinct groups exist based on the size of the glenoid in shoulder arthroplasty patients. Shoulder modeling should account for size groups, sex, and non-uniform linear scaling of morphometric parameters. Prediction of the greater tuberosity offset can be made using sex and size parameters. Clinical implications include appropriate prosthetic size selection and avoiding large deviations in non-anatomic reconstructions.

AB - Background Glenohumeral relationships in reverse shoulder arthroplasty patients have not been previously reported. The purpose of this study was to quantify and compare the shoulder spatial relationships and moment arms. Measurements were used to define general size categories and determine if sizes scale linearly for all metrics. Methods Ninety-two shoulders of patients undergoing primary reverse shoulder arthroplasty for functionally-deficient massive rotator cuff tear without bony deformity or deficiency were evaluated using three-dimensional CT reconstructions and computer-aided design software. Multiple glenohumeral relationships (including moment arm) were measured and evaluated for size stratification and linearity. Generalized linear modeling was used to investigate how predictive glenoid height, coronal humeral head diameter, and gender were of greater tuberosity positions. Findings The 92 shoulders were grouped based on glenoid height: small (< 33.4 mm), medium (33.4-38.0 mm), and large (> 38.0 mm). All relationships varied between groups. The humeral head size, glenoid width, lateral offset, and moment arm all independently increased linearly (r2 ≥ 0.92) but the rate of increase varied (slope range: 0.59-1.92). Glenoid height, coronal humeral head diameter and gender predicted the greater tuberosity position within mean 1.09 mm (standard deviation (SD) 0.84 mm) of actual position in 90% of the population. Interpretation Distinct groups exist based on the size of the glenoid in shoulder arthroplasty patients. Shoulder modeling should account for size groups, sex, and non-uniform linear scaling of morphometric parameters. Prediction of the greater tuberosity offset can be made using sex and size parameters. Clinical implications include appropriate prosthetic size selection and avoiding large deviations in non-anatomic reconstructions.

KW - Glenohumeral joint

KW - Glenoid

KW - Humerus

KW - Moment arm

KW - Morphology

KW - Morphometrics

KW - RSA

KW - Reverse

KW - Reverse shoulder prosthesis

KW - Shoulder

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=84905089449&partnerID=8YFLogxK

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/citedby.url?scp=84905089449&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1016/j.clinbiomech.2014.04.015

DO - 10.1016/j.clinbiomech.2014.04.015

M3 - Article

C2 - 24874642

AN - SCOPUS:84905089449

VL - 29

SP - 622

EP - 628

JO - Clinical Biomechanics

JF - Clinical Biomechanics

SN - 0268-0033

IS - 6

ER -