Simulation And Prediction Of Knee Joint Motion Injury Based On Finite Element Analysis


  • Jiaju Zhu
  • Meixue Ren
  • Shuai Yuan
  • Guodong Ma


We describe a finite element (FE) simulation method for predicting the kinematics of individual knee joints that has been certified for use in vivo. Our goal is to advance treatment and restore natural joint kinematics by improving the way clinicians understand the complex individual living systems and potential diseases. The goal of this effort is to use the finite element method to dissect a more accurate human knee joint model. In order to complete the reconstruction of 3D knee models, computed tomography (CT) data from a sound subject was divided. When cartilaginous and cortical bones were separated, the Hounsfield unit (HU) was clearly visible. The femur and tibia bones, as well as ligaments, make up the knee model. The last step in improving the ligament was to realign and remove bone layers. Four ligaments at the knee joint were displayed through the use of direct spring elements. The models' finite element examinations were finished. On the proximal femur, critical powers somewhere in the range of 100 and 1000 N were applied. The review's discoveries, which uncovered that the most noteworthy greatest VMS at articular ligaments was 3.27 MPa and 2.930 MPa, separately, were in accordance with other distributed research. One could assume that the knee models were explored.




How to Cite

Zhu, J., Ren, M. ., Yuan, S. ., & Ma, G. . (2024). Simulation And Prediction Of Knee Joint Motion Injury Based On Finite Element Analysis. Migration Letters, 21(S8), 249–256. Retrieved from