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Research Papers

A New Surgical Drill Instrument With Force Sensing and Force Feedback for Robotically Assisted Otologic Surgery

[+] Author and Article Information
Hongqiang Sang

Advanced Mechatronics Equipment Technology,
Tianjin Area Major Laboratory,
Tianjin Polytechnic University,
Tianjin 300387, China
e-mail: sanghongqiang@tjpu.edu.cn

Reza Monfaredi

The Sheikh Zayed Institute for
Pediatric Surgical Innovation,
Children's National Health System,
Washington, DC 20010
e-mail: rmonfare@childrensnational.org

Emmanuel Wilson

The Sheikh Zayed Institute for
Pediatric Surgical Innovation,
Children's National Health System,
Washington, DC 20010
e-mail: emmanuel.wilson@gmail.com

Hadi Fooladi

The Sheikh Zayed Institute for
Pediatric Surgical Innovation,
Children's National Health System,
Washington, DC 20010
e-mail: HFOOLADIT@childrensnational.org

Diego Preciado

The Sheikh Zayed Institute for
Pediatric Surgical Innovation,
Children's National Health System,
Washington, DC 20010
e-mail: dpreciad@childrensnational.org

Kevin Cleary

The Sheikh Zayed Institute for
Pediatric Surgical Innovation,
Children's National Health System,
Washington, DC 20010
e-mail: KCleary@childrensnational.org

1Corresponding author.

Manuscript received September 26, 2016; final manuscript received March 28, 2017; published online June 27, 2017. Assoc. Editor: Venketesh Dubey.

J. Med. Devices 11(3), 031009 (Jun 27, 2017) (10 pages) Paper No: MED-16-1326; doi: 10.1115/1.4036490 History: Received September 26, 2016; Revised March 28, 2017

Drilling through bone is a common task during otologic procedures. Currently, the drilling tool is manually held by the surgeon. A robotically assisted surgical drill with force sensing for otologic surgery was developed, and the feasibility of using the da Vinci research kit to hold the drill and provide force feedback for temporal bone drilling was demonstrated in this paper. To accomplish intuitive motion and force feedback, the kinematics and coupling matrices of the slave manipulator were analyzed and a suitable mapping was implemented. Several experiments were completed including trajectory tracking, drill instrument calibration, and temporal bone drilling with force feedback. The results showed that good trajectory tracking performance and minor calibration errors were achieved. In addition, temporal bone drilling could be successfully performed and force feedback from the drill instrument could be felt at the master manipulator. In the future, it may be feasible to use master–slave surgical robotic systems for temporal bone drilling.

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References

Figures

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Fig. 1

The 3DOF tendon-driven surgical instrument

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Fig. 2

The layout design of the tendon transmission

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Fig. 3

The interface design of the surgical drill with F/T sensor

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Fig. 4

The coordinate frame assignment of the PSM1

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Fig. 5

The transmission schematic of the 3DOF tendon-driven surgical drill instrument

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Fig. 6

The master–slave surgical drill robotic system based on the dVRK

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Fig. 7

The master–slave motion and force feedback control structure

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Fig. 8

The trajectory tracking responses under two modes: (a) command mode and (b) master–slave mode

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Fig. 9

The trajectory tracking responses and tracking errors: (a) trajectory tracking and (b) tracking errors

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Fig. 10

The calibration errors: (a) force errors and (b) torque errors

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Fig. 11

The process of the reaming: (a) start, (b) feed, (c) back, and (d) end

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Fig. 12

The force and torque tracking responses of the MTMR: (a) force tracking and (b) torque tracking

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