I am a
Home I AM A Search Login

Papers of the Week


Comput Math Methods Med


Intelligent Three-Dimensional Reconstruction Algorithm-Based Ultrasound-Guided Nerve Block in Intraoperative Anesthesia and Postoperative Analgesia of Orthopedic Surgery.


This research was aimed at analyzing the role of ultrasound-guided nerve block based on intelligent three-dimensional (3D) reconstruction algorithm in intraoperative anesthesia and postoperative analgesia of orthopedic surgery. 68 elderly patients were undergoing orthopedic surgery on the lower extremities, and they were randomly rolled into two groups with 34 patients in each group. The patients in control group received sciatic nerve block anesthesia (SNBA), and the patients in the experimental group received ultrasound-guided SNBA (UG-SNBA) under 3D reconstruction algorithm to analyze and compare the anesthesia effect and the postoperative analgesia effect. The results showed that compared with other algorithms, the evaluation index of ultrasound images processed by the 3D reconstruction algorithm was better. In terms of anesthesia effect, there was no significant difference in systolic blood pressure, diastolic blood pressure, and heart rate between the two groups before surgery ( > 0.05). Intraoperative and postoperative indicators of the experimental group were significantly better than those of the control group; the drug dosage (61 mg) was less than that of the control group (78 mg). In addition, the onset time of anesthesia, the time of pain blockade, and the postoperative awake time (5 minutes, 8 minutes, and 8 minutes, respectively) were shorter than those in the control group (13 minutes, 15 minutes, and 15 minutes, respectively). The visual analogue scale (VAS) scores of the experimental group were better than those of the control group on the day after surgery, one day after surgery, two days after surgery, and three days after surgery, with significant differences ( < 0.05). In summary, 3D reconstruction algorithm-based ultrasound image effect was clearer, the effect of UG-SNBA was more stable, and the postoperative analgesic effect was better. This work provided a higher reference for the selection of safe and effective anesthesia options in orthopedic surgery.