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Cited by 7 publications
(5 citation statements)
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References 22 publications
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“…Fourth, the measurement of tensile stress in the present biomechanical investigation was performed in line with the ACL fibers (Appendix 2, available online), so these results did not equal the resistance of the ACL to the anterior drawer stress in vivo (a factor related to injury). Aune et al 6 focused on femorotibial distraction in the setup for in vivo testing, and they showed that the ultimate load and displacement were higher than those in the present study. This previous study showed the functional laxity of the ACL, but we did not focus on this.…”
Section: Discussioncontrasting
confidence: 52%
“…Fourth, the measurement of tensile stress in the present biomechanical investigation was performed in line with the ACL fibers (Appendix 2, available online), so these results did not equal the resistance of the ACL to the anterior drawer stress in vivo (a factor related to injury). Aune et al 6 focused on femorotibial distraction in the setup for in vivo testing, and they showed that the ultimate load and displacement were higher than those in the present study. This previous study showed the functional laxity of the ACL, but we did not focus on this.…”
Section: Discussioncontrasting
confidence: 52%
“…Distributions of type I and type II collagen are similar but not identical (). Furthermore, it has been shown that the rat meniscus occasionally ossifies (), and our experimental tissue‐processing conditions used EDTA, which decalcified the tissues, thereby precluding the detection of any significant ossification. Therefore, the results of our study providing evidence of meniscal regeneration though the procedure must be translated to studies in higher mammalian organisms and human trials, given the species differences in the meniscus, to ensure that the clinically relevant regenerated meniscus in tendons treated with BMP‐7 are most similar to that of the native meniscus.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…The hamstrings' ability to protect the knee by either statically or dynamically absorbing energy has been described [3][4][5]. Their ability to serve in this capacity may be related more to stretch responsiveness and tolerance within a functional range of knee motion than its end range extensibility or elasticity [16,18].…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…These studies have shown evidence of a synergistic ACL and hamstring muscle group relationship [6,8,31,32], particularly when the knee is flexed ≥ 25° [27]. To enhance hamstring capability for providing dynamic control of this motion couple (thereby protecting the ACL), various authors have emphasized the importance of increased hamstring strength [6,24,36], reactivity [6,8,18,20,24,26,31,32,36], and increased passive [3] or active [4,5,19] stiffness.…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%