2006 - Fellow of the Indian National Academy of Engineering (INAE)
Trabecular bone, Compressive strength, Modulus, Bone density and Yield are his primary areas of study. His work in Trabecular bone addresses issues such as Biomedical engineering, which are connected to fields such as Surgery, Quantitative computed tomography and Bone remodeling. His work investigates the relationship between Compressive strength and topics such as Compression that intersect with problems in Anatomy, Greater trochanter and Trochanter.
His research investigates the connection between Modulus and topics such as Finite element method that intersect with issues in Shear and Tension. He focuses mostly in the field of Bone density, narrowing it down to topics relating to Biomechanics and, in certain cases, Bone mineral, Vertebra, Stiffness and Bone fracture. His research integrates issues of Ultimate tensile strength and Structural engineering in his study of Yield.
Tony M. Keaveny mainly investigates Biomedical engineering, Trabecular bone, Osteoporosis, Anatomy and Biomechanics. His Biomedical engineering study incorporates themes from Tibia, Surgery, Stiffness, Elastic modulus and Voxel. He has included themes like Modulus and Composite material in his Trabecular bone study.
His Modulus research incorporates themes from Ultimate tensile strength, Cortical bone, Finite element method, Yield and Compression. His Anatomy research includes themes of Orthodontics and Shell. Tony M. Keaveny focuses mostly in the field of Biomechanics, narrowing it down to matters related to Bone remodeling and, in some cases, Resorption.
His primary scientific interests are in Osteoporosis, Bone mineral, Biomedical engineering, Bone density and Nuclear medicine. His study in Bone mineral is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Open label, Hip fracture, Dentistry and Femoral neck. His studies deal with areas such as Cortical bone, Orthodontics, Trabecular bone and Subgroup analysis as well as Hip fracture.
His Biomedical engineering study combines topics in areas such as Compression, Stiffness and Elastic modulus. His Compression research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Tension, Bone tissue and Stress. Tony M. Keaveny has researched Nuclear medicine in several fields, including Compressive strength and Femur.
Tony M. Keaveny spends much of his time researching Osteoporosis, Bone mineral, Bone density, Femoral neck and Surgery. His work in Osteoporosis addresses subjects such as Radiology, which are connected to disciplines such as Bone fragility and Femur. His Bone mineral research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Adverse effect and Nuclear medicine.
His work often combines Bone density and Testosterone Gel studies. His work carried out in the field of Surgery brings together such families of science as Quantitative computed tomography, Teriparatide, Romosozumab and Testosterone. His Orthodontics study deals with Cadaveric spasm intersecting with Cortical bone, Femoral strength, Proximal femur, Stiffness and Biomedical engineering.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Trabecular bone modulus–density relationships depend on anatomic site
Elise F. Morgan;Harun H. Bayraktar;Tony M. Keaveny.
Journal of Biomechanics (2003)
Comparison of the elastic and yield properties of human femoral trabecular and cortical bone tissue.
Harun H. Bayraktar;Elise F. Morgan;Glen L. Niebur;Grayson E. Morris.
Journal of Biomechanics (2004)
Effects of bone cement volume and distribution on vertebral stiffness after vertebroplasty.
Michael A. K. Liebschner;William S. Rosenberg;Tony M. Keaveny.
A view of the parallel computing landscape
Krste Asanovic;Rastislav Bodik;James Demmel;Tony Keaveny.
parallel computing (2009)
Biomechanics of trabecular bone.
Tony M. Keaveny;Elise F. Morgan;Glen L. Niebur;Oscar C. Yeh.
Annual Review of Biomedical Engineering (2001)
Dependence of yield strain of human trabecular bone on anatomic site
Elise F Morgan;Tony M Keaveny;Tony M Keaveny.
Journal of Biomechanics (2001)
Yield strain behavior of trabecular bone
David L Kopperdahl;Tony M Keaveny;Tony M Keaveny.
Journal of Biomechanics (1998)
Finite element models predict in vitro vertebral body compressive strength better than quantitative computed tomography.
R.Paul Crawford;R.Paul Crawford;Christopher E. Cann;Tony M. Keaveny;Tony M. Keaveny.
High-resolution finite element models with tissue strength asymmetry accurately predict failure of trabecular bone
Glen L Niebur;Michael J Feldstein;Jonathan C Yuen;Tony J Chen.
Journal of Biomechanics (2000)
Systematic and random errors in compression testing of trabecular bone
T M Keaveny;T P Pinilla;R P Crawford;D L Kopperdahl.
Journal of Orthopaedic Research (1997)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: