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REFERENCE LINKING PLATFORM OF KOREA S&T JOURNALS
> Journal Vol & Issue
Journal of Dental Rehabilitation and Applied Science
Journal Basic Information
Journal DOI :
Korean Academy of Stomatognathic Function and Occlusion
Editor in Chief :
Volume & Issues
Volume 24, Issue 4 - Dec 2008
Volume 24, Issue 3 - Sep 2008
Volume 24, Issue 2 - Jun 2008
Volume 24, Issue 1 - Mar 2008
Selecting the target year
A Study on Shear Bond Strength of Core-veneer Inter'face for Bilayered all Ceramics
Jung, Yong-Su ; Lee, Jin-Han ; Lee, Jae-In ; Dong, Jin-Keun ;
Journal of Dental Rehabilitation and Applied Science, volume 24, issue 3, 2008, Pages 231~242
Purpose: The purpose of this study was to investigate the bond strength of the core-veneer interface in all ceramic systems. Material and Methods: The all ceramic systems tested with their respective veneer were IPS Empress 2 with IPS Eris, IPS e.max Press with IPS e.max Ceram and IPS-e.max ZirCAD with IPS e.max Ceram. Cores (N=36, N=12/group, diameter: 10mm, thickness: 3mm) were fabricated according to the manufacturer's instruction and cleaned with ultrasonic cleaner. The veneer(diameter: 3mm, thickness: 2mm) were condensed in stainless steel mold and fired on to the core materials. After firing, they were again ultrasonically cleaned and embedded in acrylic resin. The specimens were stored in distilled water at 37℃ for 1 week. The specimens were placed in a mounting jig and subjected to shear force in a universal testing machine(Z020, Zwick, Germany). Load was applied at close to the core-veneer interface as possible with crosshead speed of 1.00mm/min until failure. Average shear bond strengths(MPa) were analyzed with a one-way analysis of variance and the Tukey test(α=.05). The failed specimens were examinated by scanning electron microscopy(JSM-6360, JEOL, Japan). The pattern of failure was classified as cohesive in core, cohesive in veneer, mixed or adhesive. Results: The mean shear bond strength(MPa±SD) were IPS e.max Press 32.85±6.75 MPa, IPS Empress 2 29.30±6.51 MPa, IPS e.max ZirCAD 28.10±4.28 MPa. IPS Empress 2, IPS e.max Press, IPS e.max ZirCAD were not significantly different from each others. Scanning electron microscopy examination revealed that adhesive failure did not occur in any all ceramic systems. IPS Empress 2 and IPS e.max Press exhibited cohesive failure in both the core and the veneer. IPS e.max ZirCAD exhibited cohesive failure in veneer and mixed failure.
Fixed Prosthodontic Restorations after Forced Eruption of Traumatised Anterior Teeth
Kim, Dae-Gon ; Cho, Lee-Ra ; Park, Chan-Jin ;
Journal of Dental Rehabilitation and Applied Science, volume 24, issue 3, 2008, Pages 243~251
A subgingival crown-root fracture presents a restorative problem to the clinician because restoration is complicated by the need to maintain the sound tooth structures. Forced eruption offers a method of treatment of teeth fractured close to the alveolar crest. Extrusion of such teeth allows elevating the fracture line above the epitherial attachment and so the proper finishing margins can be prepared. The purpose of this case is to report successful tooth restoration using forced eruption in case of crown-root fractures.
Photoelastic Stress Analysis of Single Implant Restoration According to Implant Fixture Size and Abutment Diameter
Lee, Jin-Ban ; Cho, Bye-Won ;
Journal of Dental Rehabilitation and Applied Science, volume 24, issue 3, 2008, Pages 253~267
The purpose of this study was to evaluate the pattern and the magnitude of stress distribution in the supporting tissues surrounding implant fixture with different diameter of implant fixtures(3i implant, Ø4.0, Ø5.0, Ø6.0㎜) and UCLA abutments(Ø4.1, Ø5.0, Ø6.0㎜) using photoelastic stress analysis. Photoelastic model was made with PL-2 resin(Measurements Group, Raleigh, USA) and three implants of each diameter were placed in the mandibular posterior edentulous area distal to the canine. Individual crowns were fabricated using UCLA abutments. Photoelastic stress analysis was carried out to measure the fringe order around the implant supporting structure under simulated loading conditions(15 lb, 30 lb). The results were as follows; 1. The more the diameter of implant fixture was increased, the less the stress concentration on cervical area of fixture was observed under loading. 2. Increasing mesiodistal diameter of implant superstructure had no much influence on stress distribution around implant fixture. 3. The use of smaller abutment had no influence on stress distribution around implant fixture. The use of smaller abutment diameter than that of implant fixture had no favorable effect on implant supporting tissue at biomechanical consideration.
Influence of Implant Fixture-Abutment Connection and Abutment Design on Mechanical Strength
Chun, Mi-Hyun ; Jeong, Chang-Mo ; Jeon, Young-Chan ; Eom, Tae-Gwan ; Yoon , Ji-Hoon ;
Journal of Dental Rehabilitation and Applied Science, volume 24, issue 3, 2008, Pages 269~281
Fatigue or overload can result in mechanical problems of implant components. The mechanical strength in the implant system is dependent on several factors, such as screw and fixture diameters, material, and design of the fixture-abutment connection and abutment. In these factors, the last rules the strength and stability of the fixture-abutment assembly. There have been some previous reports on the mechanical strength of the fixture-abutment assembly with the compressive bending test or short-term cyclic loading test. However, it is restrictive to predict the long-term stability of the implant system with them. The purpose of this study was to evaluate the influence of the design of the fixture-abutment connection and abutment on the mechanical strength and failure mode by conducting the endurance limit test as well as the compressive bending strength test. Tests were performed according to a specified test(ISO/FDIS 14801) in 4 fixture-abutment assemblies of the Osstem implant system: an external butt joint with Cemented abutment (group BJT), an external butt joint with Safe abutment (group BJS), an internal conical joint with Solid abutment (group CJO), and an internal conical joint with ComOcta abutment (group CJT). The following conclusions were drawn within the limitation of this study. Compressive bending strengths were decreased in order of group BJS(1392.0N), group CJO(1261.8N), group BJT(1153.2N), and group CJT(1110.2N). There were no significant differences in compressive bending strengths between group BJT and group CJT(P>.05). Endurance limits were decreased in order of group CJO(600N), group CJT(453N), group BJS(360N), and group BJT(300N). 3. Compressive bending strengths were influenced by the connection and abutment design of the implant system, however endurance limits were affected more considerably by the connection design.
Fit of Fixture/Abutment/Screw Interface of Internal Connection Implant Systems
Shim, Deok-Bo ; Kim, Hee-Jung ; Oh, Sang-Ho ; Chung, Chae-Heon ;
Journal of Dental Rehabilitation and Applied Science, volume 24, issue 3, 2008, Pages 283~298
The purpose of this study was to evaluate mechanical fit of fixture- abutment-screw interface in the internal connection implant systems. In this study, each two randomly selected internal implant fixture- abutment assemblys from Certain, Xive, Replace, Ankylos, SS II. were used. The implants were perpendicularly mounted in liquid unsaturated polyester by use of dental surveyor. Each abutment was connected to the implant with recommended torque value using a torque controller. All samples were cross-sectioned with grinder-polisher unit after embeded in liquid unsaturated polyester, and then fixture-abutment-screw interfaces of all samples by using optical microscope and scanning electron microscope were analyzed. Conclusively, although a little variation in machining accuracy and consistency was noted in the samples, important features of all internal connection systems were the deep, internal fixture-abutment connections which provides intimate contact with the implant walls to resist micromovement, resulting in a strong stable interface.
Investigation of the Regression Analysis Method for a Quantitative Evaluation of Implant Crestal Bone Stresses
Kim, Woo-Shik ; Jo, Kwang-Hun ; Lee, Kyu-Bok ;
Journal of Dental Rehabilitation and Applied Science, volume 24, issue 3, 2008, Pages 299~310
In this study, the regression analysis method was tested for the estimation of peak stress at stress concentration area in the cervical bone. Submerge type EZ plus implant (Megagen. Daegu, Korea), 4.1 mm in cervical diameter and 9.6 mm in endosseous length, were axisymmetrically modelled together with surrounding alveolar bone of which the width was 10 mm. Vertical force of 100 N was applied to a head of crown above 8.5 mm from the outer surface of the cortical bone. Four different mesh models were composed of differently sized elements in vicinity of sharp corners, and they include 6 stress monitoring points that are located in the same geometrical points regardless of the differences in the meshes. Primary consideration was given to the stresses in the cortical bone surrounding the implant neck. The results showed that virtually all the stresses were concentrated in the cortical bone regardless of mesh designs. The peak stresses were successfully calculated by a regression analysis in a stable manner, as far as the mesh is designed to represent the acute gradient of stresses near the sharp corner.
Rheological Properties of Calcium Phosphate Cement Mixed with 2 Kinds of Setting Solution
Chang, Seok-Woo ; Kwon, Ho-Beom ; Yoo, Hyun-Mi ; Park, Dong-Sung ; Oh, Tae-Seok ; Bae, Kwang-Shik ;
Journal of Dental Rehabilitation and Applied Science, volume 24, issue 3, 2008, Pages 311~316
Calcium phosphate cement (CPC) has been used as bone substitute successfully due to good biocompatibility and osteoconductivity. One of the important mechanical characteristics of CPC is flowablility, which can be evaluated by measuring rheological parameters. However, there have been few studies that measured rheological properties of CPC. The purpose of this study was to evaluate the rheological properties of CPC paste mixed with 2 kinds of setting solutions, 2% hydroxyprophyl methylcellulose (HPMC) and 35% polyacrylic acid (PAA). The CPC used was dicalcium phosphate dihydrate (DCPD). Rheological properties of CPC paste were measured using rheometer. The statistical analysis was carried out with Mann-whitney test with Bonferronis collection. CPC with both setting solutions showed shear thinning behavior. CPC with 2% HPMC showed signigicantly higher complex viscosity than CPC with 35% PAA(p<0.05).