The knee is the most susceptible joint to pressure and injury in the human body, as its bending capacity is a result of complex interactions of rotational and extensional movements. The anterior and posterior cruciate ligaments (ACL/PCL) connect the bones that form the knee, stabilizing joint movements and preventing the femur from sliding against the tibia and vice versa. Injuries to the ACL are quite common. These injuries can be caused by excessive use, physical impact or wear over time. Usually, during ACL/PCL reconstruction, the surgeon drills holes in the tibia in order to hold harvested patellar tendon with fixation devices such as staples and screws, thus reconstructing the ligament. There are several different graft options that can be used for anterior cruciate ligament/posterior cruciate ligament (ACL/PCL) reconstruction procedures. One of the most traditional methods is the use of bone-patellar tendon-bone (BTB) grafts, where the ends of the graft contain bone that is then fixed to the femoral and tibial tunnels. The other option for surgeons is to use soft tissue grafts (either hamstring or quadriceps tendon) that require the soft tissue to be fixed to the tibial and femoral bone. For procedures using BTB grafts, only interference screws are used for anchoring the tendon or ligament of the graft to the bone. In contrast, for procedures that use soft tissue grafts, a variety of other devices are available to fixate the graft to the femoral and tibial tunnels. For every ACL/PCL repair procedure, both the tibia and femur are involved in fixating the new tissue between these two bones. Fixation to the tibia differs from femoral fixation with respect to the devices used and thus the ACL/PCL fixation market is composed of the tibial fixation and femoral fixation segments.