Although veterinary medicine has been around since 9000 BC (Cole, 2014), some of the most significant developments have occurred in the last ten years. Without a doubt, veterinary medicine has progressed. Microfracture detection has only been used in veterinary medicine for around ten years. It is used primarily on racehorses because microfractures in the cannon bones, often known as bucking shins, affect about 70% of thoroughbred horses. When collagen fibres in the bone fail, microfractures result in the creation of cracks. Around 10% of horses with bucked shins have been found to have stress fractures on radiographic examination. If left untreated, the microcracks in microfractures can progress to stress fractures. Because regular x-rays cannot detect microfractures and stress fractures, researchers have been creating a monitoring system based on the technology used by seismologists to identify earthquakes.
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