A Practical Clinical Guide to Resin Cements - download pdf or read online

Dentistry

By Michelle Sunico-Segarra, Armin Segarra

ISBN-10: 3662438410

ISBN-13: 9783662438411

ISBN-10: 3662438429

ISBN-13: 9783662438428

This booklet discusses and describes intimately the to be had resin cements, that are now a staple of dental perform. elements that impact the scientific functionality of resin cements are completely tested and the various resin cements presently out there are mentioned extensive, with info on symptoms, barriers, dealing with and manipulation and garage. choice bushes and suggestion maps are supplied to help the clinician in selecting the best cement for specific scientific occasions. the ultimate a part of the publication is dedicated to genuine scientific systems and offers step by step suggestions at the cementation of inlays/onlays, veneers and crowns and bridges made from diverse fabrics. commonly asked questions also are highlighted, with immediately to the purpose solutions. A sensible scientific consultant to Resin Cements will function a useful reference that's perfect for session by means of clinicians sooner than a big cementation procedure.

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Additional info for A Practical Clinical Guide to Resin Cements

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The enamel and dentin surface is etched with 36–37 % phosphoric acid followed by an application of a single layer of the single-bottle self-priming adhesive (dentin-bonding agent or DBA) prior to cementation with the resin cement. These cements, depending on the brand, can be self-cured, dual cured, or light cured. The veneer cements are included in this category. 2 Technical and Clinical Considerations Since etch-and-rinse cements involve etching the enamel and dentin with phosphoric acid, they yield the highest bond strengths to the enamel among all resin cements.

Also, there is less risk of over-etching the dentin as the acid is weaker, decalcification of the dentin is less, and a thinner but well-infiltrated hybrid layer is formed. This explains why dentin bonds for self-etch resin cements are higher than that of total-etch cements in some studies. A common step usually ignored in self-etch adhesives is the air-drying after adhesive application. The adhesive should be air-dried for about 5–10 s as drying removes the residual acidic hydrogen ions and ethanol.

When retention is compromised: (a) Short crowns with less than 4 mm height (b) Crown tapers of more than 14° 3. Crowns and other fixed prostheses that have repeatedly come off 4. 4 Manipulation Most self-etch resin cements come in two-paste systems and are dual cured (Fig. 4). These cements are very specific as to the type of adhesive that should be used in conjunction with them to avoid any incompatibilities (Fig. 5). The self-etch adhesive usually comes in two bottles. Equal amounts of each liquid are dispensed in a mixing well and mixed thoroughly for 5–10 s to ensure good chemical reaction (Fig.

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A Practical Clinical Guide to Resin Cements by Michelle Sunico-Segarra, Armin Segarra


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