CURRENT TRENDS IN PHONOARTHROGRAPHY

JD MCCREA, GF MCCOY, George Kernohan, CJ MCCLELLAND, RAB MOLLAN

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Abstract

The detection of sounds from the human body for diagnostic purposes has a long history. In the respiratory and circulatory systems such auscultation is a precise science yielding much useful information. The detection and interpretation of joint sounds, however, has been much less successful in its development. In this paper we outline the history of joint auscultation, of phonoarthrography, and of their modern equivalent: vibration arthrography. The relative merits of acoustic and vibration based systems are discussed and these are illustrated with data from simultaneous recordings of several joint phenomena. Finally, we concluded that the future of phonoarthrography as a clinical test is based on its further development using accelerometers rather than microphones as detectors.PMID: 3984462 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
LanguageEnglish
Pages13-17
JournalZeitschrift für Orthopädie und Unfallchirurgie
Volume123
Issue number1
Publication statusPublished - 1985

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Auscultation
Joints
Vibration
History
Arthrography
Cardiovascular System
Human Body
PubMed
Acoustics
MEDLINE
Respiratory System

Cite this

MCCREA, JD., MCCOY, GF., Kernohan, G., MCCLELLAND, CJ., & MOLLAN, RAB. (1985). CURRENT TRENDS IN PHONOARTHROGRAPHY. 123(1), 13-17.
MCCREA, JD ; MCCOY, GF ; Kernohan, George ; MCCLELLAND, CJ ; MOLLAN, RAB. / CURRENT TRENDS IN PHONOARTHROGRAPHY. 1985 ; Vol. 123, No. 1. pp. 13-17.
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MCCREA, JD, MCCOY, GF, Kernohan, G, MCCLELLAND, CJ & MOLLAN, RAB 1985, 'CURRENT TRENDS IN PHONOARTHROGRAPHY', vol. 123, no. 1, pp. 13-17.

CURRENT TRENDS IN PHONOARTHROGRAPHY. / MCCREA, JD; MCCOY, GF; Kernohan, George; MCCLELLAND, CJ; MOLLAN, RAB.

Vol. 123, No. 1, 1985, p. 13-17.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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AU - MCCOY, GF

AU - Kernohan, George

AU - MCCLELLAND, CJ

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AB - The detection of sounds from the human body for diagnostic purposes has a long history. In the respiratory and circulatory systems such auscultation is a precise science yielding much useful information. The detection and interpretation of joint sounds, however, has been much less successful in its development. In this paper we outline the history of joint auscultation, of phonoarthrography, and of their modern equivalent: vibration arthrography. The relative merits of acoustic and vibration based systems are discussed and these are illustrated with data from simultaneous recordings of several joint phenomena. Finally, we concluded that the future of phonoarthrography as a clinical test is based on its further development using accelerometers rather than microphones as detectors.PMID: 3984462 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]

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MCCREA JD, MCCOY GF, Kernohan G, MCCLELLAND CJ, MOLLAN RAB. CURRENT TRENDS IN PHONOARTHROGRAPHY. 1985;123(1):13-17.