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Babar Kayani, Sujith Konan, Atif Ayuob, Elliot Onochie, Talal Al-Jabri, and Fares S. Haddad

improve outcomes in TKA. Robotic technology has been used to improve the accuracy of soft tissue dissection and enhance postoperative rehabilitation in general surgery, cardiology, obstetrics and gynaecology, and ophthalmology. 16 Over the last

Jean-Pierre St Mart and En Lin Goh

, with satisfaction rates ranging between 82% and 89%. 3 , 4 This can be attributed to poorer function, lower implant survivorship and need for revision surgery, resulting from component malalignment or soft tissue imbalance. 5 – 10 Robotic

Babar Kayani, Sujith Konan, Atif Ayuob, Salamah Ayyad, and Fares S. Haddad

Introduction The surgical treatment of symptomatic end-stage hip osteoarthritis has evolved over the last three hundred years from rudimentary excision surgery to modern robotic total hip arthroplasty (THA). 1 Prior to the advent of

Xiang-Dong Wu, Yixin Zhou, Hongyi Shao, Dejin Yang, Sheng-Jie Guo, and Wei Huang

components ( 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 , 5 , 6 ). Therefore, during the past decades, robotic-assisted total joint arthroplasty (TJA) has extensively been explored in this domain, with the expectation that robotic-assisted technology would significantly improve the

Fahima A. Begum, Babar Kayani, Samuel D. J. Morgan, Syed S. Ahmed, Sandeep Singh, and Fares S. Haddad

reasons for implant failure and early revision surgery in UKA. 5 – 7 To help overcome this, there has been a recent surge in robotic UKA. This procedure uses computer technology to preoperatively plan optimal bone resection and implant positioning

Nanne Kort, Patrick Stirling, Peter Pilot, and Jacobus Hendrik Müller

as computer-assisted navigation systems, or robot-assisted systems. 2 Robotic systems, which are utilized across many surgical subspecialties, 3 can be classified as either active systems, which work autonomously to perform the planned bone

Jean-Pierre St Mart, En Lin Goh, and Zameer Shah

that suboptimal component positioning leads to joint instability, 9 increased wear, 10 and poorer function. 11 – 14 Robotic-assisted orthopaedic surgery has the potential to improve the accuracy of component positioning in THA, thus

Ahmed Siddiqi, Timothy Horan, Robert M. Molloy, Michael R. Bloomfield, Preetesh D. Patel, and Nicolas S. Piuzzi

The global medical robotic market that was valued at $7.24 billion in 2015 is projected to grow to $20 billion by 2023. 27 The most important factor fuelling the market growth is the overall superior economic and social advantage of medical robots

Nicholas D. Clement, Marwan Al-Zibari, Irrum Afzal, David J. Deehan, and Deiary Kader

Introduction Robotic-arm-assisted knee arthroplasty has been shown to enable more accurate implant positioning for both unicompartmental knee arthroplasty (UKA) and total knee arthroplasty (TKA) when compared to manual surgery. 1 , 2

Geert Meermans, George Grammatopoulos, Moritz Innmann, and David Beverland

more applicable for navigation- and robotically assisted surgery. Spine surgeons typically assess pelvic tilt by measuring the angle between a line connecting the centre of femoral heads and the middle of S1 vertebrae in the sagittal plane and the