References of "de Bien, Charlotte"
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See detail« Product-oriented engineering » applied to the development of porous scaffolds for tissue engineering.
de Bien, Charlotte ULg; Ounally, Thameur; Collard, Valérie ULg et al

Poster (2013, November 15)

Ce travail vise à appliquer une approche « génie-orienté produit » à la fabrication de matrices poreuses synthétiques (scaffolds) susceptibles d’être utilisées en ingénierie tissulaire [1]. Parmi les ... [more ▼]

Ce travail vise à appliquer une approche « génie-orienté produit » à la fabrication de matrices poreuses synthétiques (scaffolds) susceptibles d’être utilisées en ingénierie tissulaire [1]. Parmi les différents polymères biosourcés et biodégradables déjà utilisés pour la fabrication de scaffolds, l’acide polylactique (PLA) a été choisi [2]. Des matrices poreuses ont été obtenues par un procédé de moussage par lyophilisation puis leur microstructure 2D/3D a été caractérisée par microtomographie à rayons X avant d’être mise en lien avec les conditions d’élaboration testées [3]. La diminution de la porosité ainsi que l’augmentation de l’épaisseur des parois avec l’augmentation de rapport polymère/solvant ont été confirmées. [less ▲]

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See detailLe « génie orienté produit » appliqué à l’élaboration de matrices poreuses pour l’ingénierie tissulaire.
de Bien, Charlotte ULg; Ounally, Thameur ULg; Collard, Valérie ULg et al

in Récents Progrès en Génie des Procédés (2013, October 08)

Ce travail vise à appliquer une approche « génie-orienté produit » à la fabrication de matrices poreuses synthétiques (scaffolds) susceptibles d’être utilisées en ingénierie tissulaire. Parmi les ... [more ▼]

Ce travail vise à appliquer une approche « génie-orienté produit » à la fabrication de matrices poreuses synthétiques (scaffolds) susceptibles d’être utilisées en ingénierie tissulaire. Parmi les différents polymères biosourcés et biodégradables déjà utilisés pour la fabrication de scaffolds, l’acide polylactique (PLA) a été choisi. Des matrices poreuses ont été obtenues par un procédé de moussage par lyophilisation puis leur microstructure 2D/3D a été caractérisée par microtomographie à rayons X avant d’être mise en lien avec les conditions d’élaboration testées. La diminution de la porosité ainsi que l’augmentation de l’épaisseur des parois avec l’augmentation de rapport polymère/solvant ont été confirmées. [less ▲]

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See detail"Product-oriented engineering" applied to the development of porous scaffolds for tissue engineering.
de Bien, Charlotte ULg; Ounally, Thameur ULg; Collard, Valérie ULg et al

in Procedia Engineering (2013, September 02)

This work applies a “product-oriented engineering” approach to the development of porous scaffolds for tissue engineering. Polylactic acid scaffolds were obtained by a freeze-drying process. Their 2D/3D ... [more ▼]

This work applies a “product-oriented engineering” approach to the development of porous scaffolds for tissue engineering. Polylactic acid scaffolds were obtained by a freeze-drying process. Their 2D/3D microstructure was characterized by X-ray microtomography and related to the operating conditions used. Two types of scaffold end-use properties were characterized in relation to their microstructure: the mechanical and the transport properties. Scaffold young's modulus was computed from data measured on tension-compression devices. To evaluate the permeability, Darcy’s experiments were carried out. The obtained results allowed highlighting the quantitative relationships existing between elaboration conditions, microstructure and end use properties of the fabricated PLA scaffolds. [less ▲]

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See detailIn vitro study of fibroblasts (L929) and osteoblasts (MG-63) within networks differing in fiber density.
Lombart, François ULg; Alexandre, Diane ULg; de Bien, Charlotte ULg et al

Poster (2013, June 18)

Animal cells are typically cultivated in vitro on 2D surfaces therefore in conditions totally differing from their 3D in vivo environments. It is therefore really attractive to generate better in vitro ... [more ▼]

Animal cells are typically cultivated in vitro on 2D surfaces therefore in conditions totally differing from their 3D in vivo environments. It is therefore really attractive to generate better in vitro animal cell models where animal cells can adhere and proliferate within a 3D networks. When facing to a third dimension, the design of the scaffolds tailored to support the organization and communication of cells should favor at least cell adhesion, proliferation and differentiation, while promoting nutrient, gas (O2 / CO2) and waste product diffusion. In order to construct this in vitro model, we have compared the cell reactivity of two model cell lines fibroblaste L 929 and osteoblaste MG-63 within three 3D networks differing in fiber density. This parameter has been altered in order to increase progressively the total surface exposed to the cells, whilst increasing correspondingly the mean pore size and total porosity of the network, whilst keeping the same architecture and surface chemistry of the fibers within the scaffold. [less ▲]

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See detailDevelopment of a biomechanical model of deer antler cancellous bone based on X-ray microtomographic images
de Bien, Charlotte ULg; Mengoni, Marlène ULg; D'Otreppe, Vinciane ULg et al

in Micro-CT User Meeting 2012 - Abstract Book (2012, April)

Finite element models accurately compute the mechanical response of bone and bone-like materials when the models include their detailed microstructure. The aim of this paper is to develop and validate a ... [more ▼]

Finite element models accurately compute the mechanical response of bone and bone-like materials when the models include their detailed microstructure. The aim of this paper is to develop and validate a biomechanical model for deer antler cancellous bone tissue based on X-ray microtomographic images. In order to simulate the mechanical behavior under compressive load using a finite element model, images obtained by X-ray microtomography were exported into Metafor, which is an non-linear finite element software initially developed at University of Liège for metal forming processes. This software has recently found biomedical applications. The ultimate goal is to compare model predictions with the mechanical behavior observed experimentally using the Skyscan material testing stage under compression mode. The creation of the biomechanical model mesh from segmented μCT images, its integration into the software Metafor and the simulation of a compression test are described in this paper. [less ▲]

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See detailA non-linear homogeneous model for bone-like materials under compressive load.
Mengoni, Marlène ULg; Voide, Romain; de Bien, Charlotte ULg et al

in International Journal for Numerical Methods in Biomedical Engineering (2012), 28(2), 334-348

Finite element (FE) models accurately compute the mechanical response of bone and bone-like materials when the models include their detailed microstructure. In order to simulate non-linear behavior, which ... [more ▼]

Finite element (FE) models accurately compute the mechanical response of bone and bone-like materials when the models include their detailed microstructure. In order to simulate non-linear behavior, which currently is only feasible at the expense of extremely high computational costs, coarser models can be used if the local morphology has been linked to the apparent mechanical behavior. The aim of this paper is to implement and validate such a constitutive law. This law is able to capture the non-linear structural behavior of bone-like materials through the use of fabric tensors. It also allows for irreversible strains using an elastoplastic material model incorporating hardening. These features are expressed in a constitutive law based on the anisotropic continuum damage theory coupled with isotropic elastoplasticity in a finite strains framework. This material model was implemented into Metafor, a non-linear FE software. The implementation was validated against experimental data of cylindrical samples subjected to compression. Three materials with bone-like microstructure were tested : aluminum foams of variable density (ERG, Oakland, CA), PLA (polylactic acid) foam (CERM, University of Liège) and cancellous bone tissue of a deer antler (Faculty of Veterinary Medicine, University of Liège). [less ▲]

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