(redirected from dental erosion)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Encyclopedia.
Related to dental erosion: dental abrasion
References in periodicals archive ?
SEM study regarding dental erosion on extracted teeth immersed in hydrochloric acid.
Case report: unusual dental erosion caused by a cola drink.
In patients with dental erosion, the selection of the cementing agent and the bonding system is even more critical, since each bonding system acts differently because of the variability of each one's mode of action; in addition, the altered mineral content of the eroded dentin might also affect the performance of the bonding agent (6).
Some of the known adverse events related to the consumption of Energy Drinks include increase in the Heart Rate and Blood Pressure, adverse effects on arterial stiffness, myocardial infarction, overweight and obesity, increase in the risk of diabetes and cardio metabolic diseases, hypokalemia, renal impairment and dental erosions.
atrophic mucosa, ulcerations, periomylolysis (palatal erosion of maxillary anteriors), dental caries, tooth sensitivity, dental erosion (intra-oral findings), angular cheilitis, parotid gland enlargement (extra-oral findings), and Russell's finger (systemic finding).
Thus, EB24 works as a protective agent against dental erosion.
Dental erosion in Cuban children associated with excessive consumption of oranges.
The dental literature suggests that pool water with a low pH can cause very rapid and extensive dental erosion (Centerwall et al.
Simple solution: "Wait an hour after eating and brush your teeth before you have breakfast as this will prevent dental erosion by coating the teeth with fluoride," advises Dr Carter.
Consistent evidence has shown that the high acidity of many sweetened drinks, particularly soft drinks and sports drinks, can be a factor in dental erosion, as well as the sugar itself contributing to tooth decay," says Armfield, according to an Adelaide statement.
6) Acid can cause dental erosion, which is defined as the "chemical dissolution of the surface of dental hard tissues by acids without the involvement of microorgan-isms.
The pH and titratable acidity of a range of diluting drinks and their potential effect on dental erosion.