2017 Data (Information)
Patient-Specific Parametric Models of the Gravid Uterus and Cervix from 2D Ultrasound: Ultrasound Dimensions
This file contains dimension measurements of human uteri and cervices in an ultrasonic longitudinal study of maternal anatomy. The anatomical measurements were taken by 3 trained sonographers from 2D ultrasounds of the uterus in the sagittal and axial view and the cervix in the sagittal view. Measurements were collected at 4 gestational ages (8-13, 14-16, 22-24, and 32-34 weeks) from 29 patients in the supine and standing positions who delivered at term.
The Ultrasound Dimension folder contains .csv files of ultrasound dimension measurements, organized by sonographer. The data within each file are organized by patient, visit, gestational age (in weeks), and orientation. Patient parity is also listed, where “Nullip” indicates nulliparous patients and “Multip” indicates multiparous patients. All ultrasound dimension measurements are in millimeters, with the exception of AUCA, which is in degrees. The manuscript can be referenced for how ultrasound dimension measurements were acquired and the anatomic meaning of the dimension measurements.
- LouwagieEtAl_2020_UltrasoundDimensionData.zip application/zip 34.5 KB Download File
More About This Work
The data in this file correspond to the manuscript entitled “Longitudinal ultrasonic dimensions and parametric solid models of the gravid uterus and cervix”, to be published in PLOS ONE. The manuscript is co-authored by Erin Louwagie (Mechanical Engineering, Columbia University), Lindsey Carlson (Maternal Fetal Medicine, Intermountain Healthcare), Veronica Over (Mechanical Engineering, Columbia University), Lu Mao (Biostatistics and Medical Informatics, University of Wisconsin – Madison), Shuyang Fang (Mechanical Engineering, Columbia University), Andrea Westervelt (Mechanical Engineering, Columbia University), Joy Vink (Obstetrics and Gynecology, Columbia University Irving Medical Center), Timothy Hall (Medical Physis, University of Wisconsin – Madison), Helen Feltovich (Maternal Fetal Medicine, Intermountain Healthcare), and Kristin Myers (Mechanical Engineering, Columbia University).