2.2 Diaphyseal fractures: principles

  1. Buckwalter J et al. (Orthopedic Basic Science, 2nd ed. American Academy of Orthopaedic Society; 2000:371–400).
  2. Pauwels F. Biomechanics of the Locomotor Apparatus: Contributions of the Functional Anatomy of the Locomotor Apparatus. Springer-Verlag; 1980.
  3. Johnell O et al.(Osteoporos Int. 2005;16(Suppl 2)S3–7).
  4. Perren SM. (Orthopedics. 1989;12(1):21–34).
  5. Müller ME et al. The Comprehensive Classification of Long Bone Fractures. Springer-Verlag; 1990.
  6. Sidler-Maier CC et al. (Int Orthop. 2015;39(9):1673–1682).
  7. Pape HC et al. (J Trauma. 2002;53(3):452–461; discussion 461–462).
  8. Boulanger BR et al. (J Trauma. 1997;43(1):24–28).
  9. Vallier HA et al. (J Orthop Trauma. 2013;27(10):543–551).
  10. Nicholas B et al. (ANZ Surg. 2011;81(3):148–153).
  11. Bone LB et al.  (J Bone Joint Surg Am. 1997;79(7):1336–1341).
  12. Wallny T et al.  (Int Orthop. 1997;21(6):374–379.)
  13. Sarmiento A et al. Closed Functional Treatment of Fracture Bracing. Springer-Verlag; 1995.
  14. Dresing K et al. Casts, Splints, and Support Bandages—Nonoperative Treatment and Perioperative Protection. Thieme: 2014.
  15. Hoppenfeld S et al. The Anatomy Method. 5th ed.Lippincott; 1994.
  16. Paluvadi S et al. (J Clin Orthop Trauma. 2014;5(3):129–136).
  17. Salter RB. (Hand Clin.1994;10(2):211–219).

AO Principles of Fracture Management is an essential resource for orthopedic trauma surgeons and residents in these specialties. The third edition of the book has been fully updated and extended to describe the latest techniques and covers the complete content of the AO Principles Course of today.

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