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Using motion capture to assess colonoscopy experience level

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Using motion capture to assess colonoscopy experience level. / Svendsen, Morten Bo Søndergaard; Preisler, Louise; Hillingsø, Jens Georg; Svendsen, Lars Bo; Konge, Lars.

I: World Journal of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy, Bind 6, Nr. 5, 2014, s. 193-199.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Svendsen, MBS, Preisler, L, Hillingsø, JG, Svendsen, LB & Konge, L 2014, 'Using motion capture to assess colonoscopy experience level', World Journal of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy, bind 6, nr. 5, s. 193-199. https://doi.org/10.4253/wjge.v6.i5.193

APA

Svendsen, M. B. S., Preisler, L., Hillingsø, J. G., Svendsen, L. B., & Konge, L. (2014). Using motion capture to assess colonoscopy experience level. World Journal of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy, 6(5), 193-199. https://doi.org/10.4253/wjge.v6.i5.193

Vancouver

Svendsen MBS, Preisler L, Hillingsø JG, Svendsen LB, Konge L. Using motion capture to assess colonoscopy experience level. World Journal of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy. 2014;6(5):193-199. https://doi.org/10.4253/wjge.v6.i5.193

Author

Svendsen, Morten Bo Søndergaard ; Preisler, Louise ; Hillingsø, Jens Georg ; Svendsen, Lars Bo ; Konge, Lars. / Using motion capture to assess colonoscopy experience level. I: World Journal of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy. 2014 ; Bind 6, Nr. 5. s. 193-199.

Bibtex

@article{72d66d0e237549099cbd0307665e8df5,
title = "Using motion capture to assess colonoscopy experience level",
abstract = "AIM: To study technical skills of colonoscopists using a Microsoft Kinect™ for motion analysis to develop a tool to guide colonoscopy education.RESULTS: Ten experienced endoscopists (gastroenterologists, n = 2; colorectal surgeons, n = 8) and 11 novices participated in the study. A Microsoft Kinect™ recorded the movements of the participants during the insertion of the colonoscope. We used a modified script from Microsoft to record skeletal data. Data were saved and later transferred to MatLab for analysis and the calculation of statistics. The test was performed on a physical model, specifically the “Kagaku Colonoscope Training Model” (Kyoto Kagaku Co. Ltd, Kyoto, Japan). After the introduction to the scope and colonoscopy model, the test was performed. Seven metrics were analyzed to find discriminative motion patterns between the novice and experienced endoscopists: hand distance from gurney, number of times the right hand was used to control the small wheel of the colonoscope, angulation of elbows, position of hands in relation to body posture, angulation of body posture in relation to the anus, mean distance between the hands and percentage of time the hands were approximated to each other.RESULTS: Four of the seven metrics showed discriminatory ability: mean distance between hands [45 cm for experienced endoscopists (SD 2) vs 37 cm for novice endoscopists (SD 6)], percentage of time in which the two hands were within 25 cm of each other [5{\%} for experienced endoscopists (SD 4) vs 12{\%} for novice endoscopists (SD 9)], the level of the right hand below the sighting line (z-axis) (25 cm for experienced endoscopists vs 36 cm for novice endoscopists, P < 0.05) and the level of the left hand below the z-axis (6 cm for experienced endoscopists vs 15 cm for novice endoscopists, P < 0.05). By plotting the distributions of the percentages for each group, we determined the best discriminatory value between the groups. A pass score was set at the intersection of the distributions, and the consequences of the standard were explored for each test. By using the contrasting group method, we showed a discriminatory value of Z = 1.51 to be the pass/fail value of the data showing discriminatory ability. The pass score allowed all ten experienced endoscopists as well as five novice endoscopists to pass the test.CONCLUSION: Identified metrics can be used to discriminate between experienced and novice endoscopists and to provide non-biased feedback. Whether it is possible to use this tool to train novices in a clinical setting requires further study.",
author = "Svendsen, {Morten Bo S{\o}ndergaard} and Louise Preisler and Hillings{\o}, {Jens Georg} and Svendsen, {Lars Bo} and Lars Konge",
year = "2014",
doi = "10.4253/wjge.v6.i5.193",
language = "English",
volume = "6",
pages = "193--199",
journal = "World Journal of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy",
issn = "1948-5190",
publisher = "Baishideng Publishing Group Co., Limited",
number = "5",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Using motion capture to assess colonoscopy experience level

AU - Svendsen, Morten Bo Søndergaard

AU - Preisler, Louise

AU - Hillingsø, Jens Georg

AU - Svendsen, Lars Bo

AU - Konge, Lars

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - AIM: To study technical skills of colonoscopists using a Microsoft Kinect™ for motion analysis to develop a tool to guide colonoscopy education.RESULTS: Ten experienced endoscopists (gastroenterologists, n = 2; colorectal surgeons, n = 8) and 11 novices participated in the study. A Microsoft Kinect™ recorded the movements of the participants during the insertion of the colonoscope. We used a modified script from Microsoft to record skeletal data. Data were saved and later transferred to MatLab for analysis and the calculation of statistics. The test was performed on a physical model, specifically the “Kagaku Colonoscope Training Model” (Kyoto Kagaku Co. Ltd, Kyoto, Japan). After the introduction to the scope and colonoscopy model, the test was performed. Seven metrics were analyzed to find discriminative motion patterns between the novice and experienced endoscopists: hand distance from gurney, number of times the right hand was used to control the small wheel of the colonoscope, angulation of elbows, position of hands in relation to body posture, angulation of body posture in relation to the anus, mean distance between the hands and percentage of time the hands were approximated to each other.RESULTS: Four of the seven metrics showed discriminatory ability: mean distance between hands [45 cm for experienced endoscopists (SD 2) vs 37 cm for novice endoscopists (SD 6)], percentage of time in which the two hands were within 25 cm of each other [5% for experienced endoscopists (SD 4) vs 12% for novice endoscopists (SD 9)], the level of the right hand below the sighting line (z-axis) (25 cm for experienced endoscopists vs 36 cm for novice endoscopists, P < 0.05) and the level of the left hand below the z-axis (6 cm for experienced endoscopists vs 15 cm for novice endoscopists, P < 0.05). By plotting the distributions of the percentages for each group, we determined the best discriminatory value between the groups. A pass score was set at the intersection of the distributions, and the consequences of the standard were explored for each test. By using the contrasting group method, we showed a discriminatory value of Z = 1.51 to be the pass/fail value of the data showing discriminatory ability. The pass score allowed all ten experienced endoscopists as well as five novice endoscopists to pass the test.CONCLUSION: Identified metrics can be used to discriminate between experienced and novice endoscopists and to provide non-biased feedback. Whether it is possible to use this tool to train novices in a clinical setting requires further study.

AB - AIM: To study technical skills of colonoscopists using a Microsoft Kinect™ for motion analysis to develop a tool to guide colonoscopy education.RESULTS: Ten experienced endoscopists (gastroenterologists, n = 2; colorectal surgeons, n = 8) and 11 novices participated in the study. A Microsoft Kinect™ recorded the movements of the participants during the insertion of the colonoscope. We used a modified script from Microsoft to record skeletal data. Data were saved and later transferred to MatLab for analysis and the calculation of statistics. The test was performed on a physical model, specifically the “Kagaku Colonoscope Training Model” (Kyoto Kagaku Co. Ltd, Kyoto, Japan). After the introduction to the scope and colonoscopy model, the test was performed. Seven metrics were analyzed to find discriminative motion patterns between the novice and experienced endoscopists: hand distance from gurney, number of times the right hand was used to control the small wheel of the colonoscope, angulation of elbows, position of hands in relation to body posture, angulation of body posture in relation to the anus, mean distance between the hands and percentage of time the hands were approximated to each other.RESULTS: Four of the seven metrics showed discriminatory ability: mean distance between hands [45 cm for experienced endoscopists (SD 2) vs 37 cm for novice endoscopists (SD 6)], percentage of time in which the two hands were within 25 cm of each other [5% for experienced endoscopists (SD 4) vs 12% for novice endoscopists (SD 9)], the level of the right hand below the sighting line (z-axis) (25 cm for experienced endoscopists vs 36 cm for novice endoscopists, P < 0.05) and the level of the left hand below the z-axis (6 cm for experienced endoscopists vs 15 cm for novice endoscopists, P < 0.05). By plotting the distributions of the percentages for each group, we determined the best discriminatory value between the groups. A pass score was set at the intersection of the distributions, and the consequences of the standard were explored for each test. By using the contrasting group method, we showed a discriminatory value of Z = 1.51 to be the pass/fail value of the data showing discriminatory ability. The pass score allowed all ten experienced endoscopists as well as five novice endoscopists to pass the test.CONCLUSION: Identified metrics can be used to discriminate between experienced and novice endoscopists and to provide non-biased feedback. Whether it is possible to use this tool to train novices in a clinical setting requires further study.

U2 - 10.4253/wjge.v6.i5.193

DO - 10.4253/wjge.v6.i5.193

M3 - Journal article

VL - 6

SP - 193

EP - 199

JO - World Journal of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy

JF - World Journal of Gastrointestinal Endoscopy

SN - 1948-5190

IS - 5

ER -

ID: 118681248