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Cited by 2 publications
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“…A subsequent analysis of Turner's data (12) concluded that the yield strains were anisotropic because they differed significantly between the anatomic directions from which the specimens wcre machined and grouped. The architecture and apparent density were then shown to differ among the groups of specimens, the lowest density occurring for the group with the lowest yield strain (25).This suggested the possibility that the yield strains were not anisotropic but instead were different due to differences in architecture or apparent density between groups (13,25). It has since been shown that compressive yield strains for trabecular bone in the on-axis orientation are positively correlated with apparent density (16), being lower for low-density bone.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…A subsequent analysis of Turner's data (12) concluded that the yield strains were anisotropic because they differed significantly between the anatomic directions from which the specimens wcre machined and grouped. The architecture and apparent density were then shown to differ among the groups of specimens, the lowest density occurring for the group with the lowest yield strain (25).This suggested the possibility that the yield strains were not anisotropic but instead were different due to differences in architecture or apparent density between groups (13,25). It has since been shown that compressive yield strains for trabecular bone in the on-axis orientation are positively correlated with apparent density (16), being lower for low-density bone.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%