That kind of "augmented reality" would allow doctors to see how the baby is positioned, and adapt the delivery procedures accordingly. And it currently only models one baby, and one pelvis. But he hopes the system will be able to simulate all of these movements within a year. The computer program is limited in that it doesn't include movements of the perineal muscles of the mother's pelvis, nor does it include movements of the fetus. That technology is probably at least a decade away, Lapeer said, "but ultimately, we will get there. During the vast majority of births, the baby performs a distinct set of seven movements.
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