ISSN Online: 2177-1235 | ISSN Impresso: 1983-5175

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Artigo de Revisão - Ano 2018 - Volume 33 - Número 4

http://www.dx.doi.org/10.5935/2177-1235.2018RBCP0180

ABSTRACT

Introduction: Photographic documentation is important in several medical specialties, such as plastic surgery. Two-dimensional photography has limitations in capturing structure depth and volume, requiring other instruments to evaluate these changes. Several technologies have been developed for three-dimensional analysis of objects, of which stereophotogrammetry uses computerized analysis of two or more simultaneous photographs of the object to produce a three-dimensional geometric model. The advantages of stereophotogrammetry include lower cost, portability, absence of radiation, and speed of image capture. The aim of the present study was to perform a bibliographic review evaluating the use and accuracy of stereophotogrammetry for measuring the volume of facial structures.
Methods: Using a combination of MeSH keywords and free terms, a search was performed in the Cochrane Library and MEDLINE databases. The search included all articles published on or before May 2018.
Results: 2,213 studies were initially retrieved using this search strategy. Of these, 27 studies were selected based on the eligibility criteria, of which 21 were non-randomized case studies and 6 were randomized clinical trials. The methodological quality of the studies varied between 50 and 67%, on a grading scale from 0 to 100%.
Conclusions: Stereophotogrammetry is a promising technology that is increasingly being used to check for facial volume variations with high accuracy and reproducibility. More studies with higher methodological quality are needed for evaluating the accuracy and use of stereophotogrammetry for facial volume evaluations.

Keywords: Three-dimensional image; Photogrammetry; Face; Organ size

RESUMO

Introdução: O registro fotográfico tem sido importante para diversas especialidades médicas como a Cirurgia Plástica. A fotografia em duas dimensões apresenta limitações para capturar profundidade e volume de estruturas outros instrumentos para avaliar essa alteração. Diversas tecnologias foram desenvolvidas para analisar objeto em três dimensões, sendo a estereofotogrametria uma tecnologia que utiliza a análise computadorizada de duas ou mais fotografias simultâneas do objeto para produzir um modelo geométrico em três dimensões. As vantagens da estereofotogrametria incluem menor custo, portabilidade, ausência de radiação e rapidez da captura das imagens. O objetivo deste trabalho foi realizar uma revisão bibliográfica avaliando o uso e a acurácia da estereofotogrametria para mensuração de volume de estruturas na face.
Métodos: Foi realizada pesquisa nos bancos de dados Cochrane Library e Medline até maio de 2018 utilizando uma combinação de descritores Mesh e termos livres.
Resultados: Foram obtidos inicialmente 2213 estudos observando a estratégia de busca. Seguindo os critérios de elegibilidade, foram selecionados 27 artigos, sendo 21 relatos de casos não randomizados e 6 ensaios clínicos randomizados. A qualidade metodológica dos estudos variou de 50 a 67%, segundo uma pontuação que vai de 0 a 100%.
Conclusões: A estereofotogrametria é uma tecnologia promissora e tem sido cada vez mais utilizada para verificar variações de volume na face com alta acurácia e reprodutibilidade. Faltam estudos com melhor qualidade metodológica avaliando a acurácia e o uso da estereofotogrametria na avaliação de volume facial.

Palavras-chave: Imagem tridimensional; Fotogrametria; Face; Tamanho do órgão


INTRODUCTION

Photographic documentation has been important for several medical specialties, such as plastic surgery, dermatology, and head and neck surgery, to name a few. Photography is used to document pre- and post-operative events and, through measurements of distances and angles, surgical planning. 1.

Two-dimensional (2D) photography has limitations when used for capturing depth and volume of three-dimensional (3D) structures. Procedures involving volume changes after surgery, therefore, require other instruments to evaluate those changes, through comparison of photographs2,3.

Several technologies have been developed for the analysis of 3D objects. These technologies can be divided into those emitting radiation, such as computerized tomography, and those that do not emit radiation, such as 3D cephalometry, Moire topography, 3D laser scanning, and stereophotogrammetry4-7.

Due to advantages such as lower cost, portability, harmlessness, faster image capturing, and storage and software processing, technologies that do not emit radiation, especially 3D laser scanning and stereophotogrammetry, have increasingly been used to obtain 3D images7,8.

Stereophotogrammetry has advantages over 3D laser scanning in that it is more portable, it has the ability to capture an object’s color and texture, and there is no need to protect the patient’s eyes during its use9. Stereophotogrammetry was first described by Thalmann in 1944, who attempted to capture a 3D image of a face. In 1967, it was improved and simplified by Burke and Beard. In 1995, Ras and collaborators concluded that it was adequate to obtain 3D records of changes in facial morphology. Subsequently, Deacon et al. in 1999 improved the stereophotogrammetry technique by using digitalized images and analysis software5.

Stereophotogrammetry uses two or more simultaneous photographs of an object to produce a 3D geometric model, after software analysis. The software produces 3D images based on the difference between the photographs at a known angle between cameras. Color and texture are subsequently added.

Two types of triangulation algorithms can be used in stereophotogrammetry: Passive and active. The active type involves projecting an unstructured light pattern (visible or infrared) on the object’s surface, whereas the passive uses only the natural ambient light pattern, instead of projected light1,3,5,10.

Active stereophotogrammetry, therefore, has the advantage of depending less on external light to obtain images; however, the surroundings need to be dark when photographs are taken. Despite depending on external light for obtaining images, most available equipment in the market still use passive stereophotogrammetry.

Equipment that use passive stereophotogrammetry technology have been shown to be more flexible for use in doctors’ offices and hospitals, and it has been the technology of choice in many companies using 3D photography. There is also a hybrid equipment that uses both passive and active stereophotogrammetry11-14.

Stereophotogrammetry has great potential to become the standard method for evaluating volumes and distances in facial and body anatomy. Regarding the face, it can be used to evaluate the fill volume necessary for a given wrinkle, post-surgery edemas or estimate volume increases obtained after aesthetic and surgical procedures11,12.

OBJECTIVE

The objective of the present study was to perform a bibliographic review evaluating the use and accuracy of stereophotogrammetry equipment to measure the volume of facial structures.

METHODS

Search strategy for study identification

A search, including studies published on or before May 2018, was performed in the Cochrane Library and MEDLINE virtual databases.

The search in MEDLINE was performed using a combination of free terms and MeSH keywords such as [three-dimensional imaging (MeSH Terms)], [photogrammetry (MeSH Terms)], [face (MeSH Terms)], and the Cochrane Sensitivity Maximizing version strategy (Figure 2, Appendix). The search in the Cochrane Library database was performed using free terms, following the strategy presented in Figure 3 (Appendix). No restrictions were placed on the basis of the study language.

Inclusion and exclusion criteria:

Studies that evaluated the use of stereophotogrammetry to measure the volume of facial structures in humans were included. Studies that used technology unavailable commercially or studies that were reviews or response articles were excluded. The studies retrieved were divided into two groups: Randomized and non-randomized studies.

Two independent researchers read the titles and abstracts and then selected the studies according to the eligibility criteria. A consensus reached by the two researchers was used to solve disagreements on study inclusion. The risk of bias in this study was evaluated using a similar tool to the one used by Cochrane Collaboration.

Evaluation of the methodological quality of the randomized studies:

A score was assigned to each study according to its methodological quality.

RESULTS

A total of 2,213 studies were retrieved using the search strategy presented in Figure 1. After reading the titles and/or the abstracts, 2,051 studies were excluded based on the eligibility criteria. A total of 162 studies were selected for full reading and, following selection, 27 studies were included in the study, of which 21 were uncontrolled unblinded non-randomized case studies4,8,12-29 and 6 were randomized clinical trials10,30-34.

Figure 1 - Process of inclusion and exclusion of studies for systematic review.

Figure 2 - Search strategy in Medline.

Figure 3 - Search strategy in the Cochrane Library.

Of the 162 studies, 87 were excluded because facial parameters other than volume were evaluated, 27 studies were excluded because they used technologies other than stereophotogrammetry, 10 studies were excluded because they were reviews, 8 studies were excluded because they were letters to the editor or response letters, and 3 studies were excluded because mannequins or cadavers were used.

Of the 21 case studies, 17 used stereophotogrammetry to evaluate the differences in facial volume before and after an intervention (surgery, fillings, fat graph), 3 used stereophotogrammetry to evaluate the differences in facial volume overtime (aging, monitoring of hemangioma), and 1 aimed at evaluating the reliability of stereophotogrammetry.

A total of 703 individuals were evaluated in the case studies, of which 264 (37.55%) were men and 397 (56.47%) were women, while 42 (5.97%) did not report their gender. The average age was 38.48 years (range; 4 months to 91 years). The average monitoring time was 11.07 months (range; 1 to 24 months).

A total 219 individuals (111 patients and 108 controls) were analyzed in the 6 randomized studies, of which 132 (60.27%) were women, 61 (27.85%) were men, while 26 (11.87%) did not report their gender. The average age was 32.83 (range; 20 to 55 years) and average monitoring time was 6.59 months (range; 7 days to 18 months). These studies aimed at using stereophotogrammetry to evaluate differences in facial volumes between a group subjected to an intervention (such as surgery, filling, or use of devices to decrease post-operative swelling) and control groups.

The methodological quality of the studies varied between 50 and 67%, on a grading scale from 0 to 100% (Table 1).

Table 1 - Score of randomized trials.
Study A B C D Absolute Relative
Hans- Joachim Niekenig 2014 2 1 0 1 4 67%
Maieed Rana 2012 1 1 0 1 3 50%
M. Rana 2011 1 1 0 1 3 50%
Jeff Downie 2009 1 2 0 1 4 67%
Kyung Suk Koh 2012 1 0 0 1 3 50%
Majeed Rana 2011 1 1 0 1 3 50%

Items from the metodogical qualification [ score]: (A) allocation [2-randomization with defined metodology ; 1- randomization without defined metodology; 0- partially randomized]; (B) Concealment of allocation [2- double-blind; 1-simple-blind; 0-non-blind or not defined]; (C) previous calculation of the sample size [1- described previously; 0-non-described] and (D) external validation [1- inclusion and exclusion criteria defined; 0- criteria for inclusion and/or exclusion].

Table 1 - Score of randomized trials.

DISCUSSION

Although many studies showed the use of stereophotogrammetry in medical practice, relatively few described its usefulness for measuring facial volumes. Moreover, many studies mentioned other 3D photography technologies, evaluated regions other than the face, or measured parameters other than volume.

Most studies used stereophotogrammetry to evaluate volume differences before and after an intervention, follow the evolution of diseases such as changes in hemangioma volume, or evaluate its reliability when compared with direct volume measurements. The scarcity of double-blinded randomized studies should be noted: Only 6 out of the 2,213 initially retrieved studies were double-blinded.

Of the 6 double-blinded randomized trials, three studies31,32,34 compared two methods of cooling the inferior third of the faces of patients subjected to orthognathic or odontological procedures. In these studies, stereophotogrammetry was used to determine which cooling method caused a lesser post-operative volume increase, and, therefore, had a higher efficacy in decreasing post-operative edema.

The methodology was very similar in the 3 studies in that the same facial cooling and stereophotogrammetry equipment (FaceScan3D) was used. Only the type of surgery performed differed. In all the three studies, subject allocation was randomized and the observers were blinded with regards to the use of cooling equipment.

One study used stereophotogrammetry (Di3D) to evaluate the volume gain obtained using four different types of facial fill10. Similar to the other three studies, the subjects were allocated randomly, and subjects and observers were blinded to the type of fill used.

Another study evaluated post-operative edema using stereophotogrammetry (CAM3D), comparing two types of oral and maxillofacial surgical procedures30. Evaluations, done by measuring lower facial volumes using stereophotogrammetry, were used to determine the surgical strategy that caused less post-operative edema. Still, subjects were allocated randomly and observers were blinded.

Finally, one study evaluated survival in subjects who underwent facial fat grafting with or without the use of fat mesenchymal stem cells 33. Fat grafting survival was monitored by measuring the maintenance of volume gain using stereophotogrammetry (Vectra 3D) during post-operative follow-up. Group allocation was randomized but there was no mention as to whether observer or patient blinding was done.

Stereophotogrammetry was observed to be more reliable for volume analysis of inanimate objects than of living beings. It was concluded that this difference could be explained by the effect of muscle contraction and face animation on soft tissues. Despite this difference in reliability, there were no significant intraclass differences in coefficients. This indicated good method reproducibility8.

The accuracy of measurements using the equipment’s software is thought to be dependent on the operator. To avoid this operator bias, appropriate pre-operative volumes were obtained for proper comparison with the volumes measured after surgery. In addition, it is important to avoid facial animation or head rotations19; the patient should have a neutral expression, with closed mouth and lips4,7.

The disadvantages of stereophotogrammetry include the lack of portability of some of the equipment and the need for image analysis using a software that may not be common users. Another disadvantage is that it is difficult to tell whether volume variations in children are due to the intervention or due to growth. Meanwhile, in adults, very small volume variations may be attributed to changes such as edema that could, in reality, be unrelated to the intervention18,22,25.

Another important consideration is whether stereophotogrammetry allows for the calculation of volume in regions with hair, cavities or depressions, such as the sub-nasal and submental regions. Failing to perfectly align the pre- and post-operative photos may also cause errors. Objects that reflect light, such as jewels, may cause photographic artifacts. It is therefore recommended that patients secure their hair and remove jewels and other ornaments. The high cost of the 3D photography equipment, which may vary somewhere between U$15,000 and U$35,0000, is a limiting factor for the availability and use of this technology35.

As validated in previous studies, stereophotogrammetry has good accuracy and reproducibility for the measuring of facial distances and volumes 3,26,29,36,37.

Studies have shown that the most commonly used equipment available in the market have high accuracy. For example, 3dMD, Vectra, and Di3D systems have shown an average error of 2%, 1.2%, and 1%, and a coefficient of reproducibility of 0.80, 1 and 0.13, respectively5,38.

A limitation of the present study is that the studies for analysis were retrieved from only two databases (PubMed and Cochrane) and the majority of studies were of low quality: Only 2 of the 6 studies scored higher than 50% according to the methodological qualification used (Table 1). Also, the present review lacks reliable studies. Of the 6 randomized studies, 3 analyzed the same facial cooling device. Worthy of note is that the stereophotogrammetry equipment differs with regards to software, accuracy, reproducibility, and ease of use (Table 2).

Table 2 - Characteristics of the equipaments used in articles of literature review.
  Geometric resolution (mm) Capture time (ms) Coverage (graus) Processing time (segundos) Number of cameras Software used Price U$ Company
Vectra H1 0,95 2 100 20 1 Vectra Capture / Analysis Module 11.000 Canfleld Scientific
FaceScan 3D 0,1 800 180 ND 1 3D Viewer NA 3D-Shape GmbH
Di3D <0,2 1 180 60 4 Di4D Processing Software 35.000 Dimension Imaging
3dMDFace System <0,2 - 0,5 1,5 190 <8 6 3dMD Vultus Software 27.000 3dMD

*NA: Não available.

Table 2 - Characteristics of the equipaments used in articles of literature review.

CONCLUSION

Stereophotogrammetry is a promising technology that is being increasingly used to evaluate facial volume variations in patients before and after surgery or to monitor the evolution of facial diseases that may involve volume changes.

Measuring facial volume using this technology had high inter- and intra-operator accuracy and reproducibility in the reviewed studies.

Although a good number of studies were retrieved, studies with better methodological quality that evaluate stereophotogrammetry accuracy and use for evaluation of facial volumes are still lacking.

COLLABORATIONS

REM

Data analysis and/or interpretation; final manuscript approval; data collection; conceptualization; conception and design of the study; project management; methodology; writing- preparation of the original manuscript; writing - revision and editing; supervision; visualization.

SM

Writing- preparation of the original manuscript; writing - revision and editing; supervision; validation.

JLB

Data analysis and/or interpretation; data collection.

LHM

Data analysis and/or interpretation; data collection.

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1. Hospital das Clínicas, Faculdade de Medicina, Universidade de São Paulo, São Paulo, SP, Brazil.

Institution: Hospital das Clínicas, Faculdade de Medicina, Universidade de São Paulo, São Paulo, SP, Brazil.

Corresponding author: Ricardo Eustachio de Miranda, Rua Bandeira Paulista, nº 530, sala 43 - Itaim Bibi - São Paulo, SP, Brazil, Zip Code 04532-001. E-mail: ricardomiranda@hotmail.com

Article received: June 24, 2018.
Article accepted: October 4, 2018.

Conflicts of interest: none.



 

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