2008 - Fellow, The World Academy of Sciences
1998 - Member of the National Academy of Medicine (NAM)
1991 - Member of the National Academy of Engineering For major contributions toward orthopedic engineering, particularly understanding the physical behavior of cartilage and the arthritic process.
1980 - Fellow of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers
His primary scientific interests are in Anatomy, Cartilage, Biomechanics, Composite material and Ultimate tensile strength. The various areas that Van C. Mow examines in his Anatomy study include Biophysics, Matrix and Material properties. The study incorporates disciplines such as Joint, Viscoelasticity, Biomedical engineering and Creep in addition to Cartilage.
His studies deal with areas such as Drag, Fracture fixation, Meniscus and Joint contact as well as Biomechanics. As a member of one scientific family, Van C. Mow mostly works in the field of Composite material, focusing on Interstitial fluid and, on occasion, Contact mechanics and Volume fraction. Van C. Mow has researched Ultimate tensile strength in several fields, including Lumbar, Stiffness and Knee Joint.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cartilage, Anatomy, Biomedical engineering, Articular cartilage and Composite material. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Joint, Biophysics and Matrix. His study in Anatomy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ultimate tensile strength and Femur.
His work deals with themes such as Young's modulus, Strain rate and Stiffness, which intersect with Ultimate tensile strength. His Biomedical engineering research integrates issues from Lubrication and Fluid dynamics, Mechanics. He works mostly in the field of Viscoelasticity, limiting it down to topics relating to Creep and, in certain cases, Indentation.
Anatomy, Cartilage, Biomedical engineering, Articular cartilage and Biomechanics are his primary areas of study. The Anatomy study combines topics in areas such as Joint and Artificial joints. His Cartilage research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Matrix and Shear modulus.
His Biomedical engineering research incorporates themes from Biomechanical Phenomena and Indentation. His Biomechanics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Quantitative anatomy, Total knee replacement and Bone tissue engineering. His work investigates the relationship between Scaffold and topics such as Shear that intersect with problems in Viscoelasticity.
His main research concerns Biomedical engineering, Cartilage, Tissue engineering, Anatomy and Biomechanics. In general Cartilage, his work in Chondrocyte is often linked to Aggregate modulus linking many areas of study. His Tissue engineering study combines topics in areas such as Developmental biology and Engineering ethics.
His Anatomy study focuses mostly on Cadaver, Cadaveric spasm, Rotator cuff and Meniscus. His Biomechanical Phenomena study, which is part of a larger body of work in Biomechanics, is frequently linked to Potential impact, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Structural engineering study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Composite material and Elastic modulus.
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Biphasic Creep and Stress-Relaxation of Articular-Cartilage in Compression - Theory and Experiments
V. C. Mow;S. C. Kuei;W. M. Lai;C. G. Armstrong.
Journal of Biomechanical Engineering-transactions of The Asme (1980)
A standardized method for the assessment of shoulder function
Robin R. Richards;Kai Nan An;Louis U. Bigliani;Richard J. Friedman.
Journal of Shoulder and Elbow Surgery (1994)
A triphasic theory for the swelling and deformation behaviors of articular cartilage.
W. M. Lai;J. S. Hou;V. C. Mow.
Journal of Biomechanical Engineering-transactions of The Asme (1991)
Fluid transport and mechanical properties of articular cartilage: A review
Van C. Mow;Mark H. Holmes;W. Michael Lai.
Journal of Biomechanics (1984)
Cartilage and diarthrodial joints as paradigms for hierarchical materials and structures
V C Mow;A Ratcliffe;A R Poole.
Variations in the intrinsic mechanical properties of human articular cartilage with age, degeneration, and water content.
Cecil Armstrong;V.C. Mow.
Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery, American Volume (1982)
Basic orthopaedic biomechanics and mechano-biology
Van C. Mow;H.W.J. Huiskes.
Material properties and structure-function relationships in the menisci.
Donald C. Fithian;Michael A. Kelly;Van C. Mow.
Clinical Orthopaedics and Related Research (1990)
Interspecies comparisons of in situ intrinsic mechanical properties of distal femoral cartilage
K. A. Athanasiou;M. P. Rosenwasser;J. A. Buckwalter;T. I. Malinin.
Journal of Orthopaedic Research (1991)
Structure and function of articular cartilage and meniscus
Van C. Mow;Wei Yong Gu;Fave Hui Chen.
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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