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Solubility of a new calcium silicate-based root-end filling material.

Singh S, Podar R, Dadu S, Kulkarni G, Purba R - J Conserv Dent (2015 Mar-Apr)

Bottom Line: Data was analyzed with one-way analysis of variance (ANOVA) test (P < 0.05).Statistical difference was noted between the solubility values of Biodentine samples amongst each of the five time intervals.Biodentine exhibited higher solubility in comparison with all other cements.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Conservative Dentistry and Endodontics, Terna Dental College, Nerul, Navi Mumbai, Maharashtra, India.

ABSTRACT

Introduction: The purpose of this study was to compare solubility of a new calcium silicate-based cement, Biodentine with three commonly used root-end filling materials viz. glass-ionomer cement (GIC), intermediate restorative material (IRM), and mineral trioxide aggregate (MTA).

Materials and methods: Twenty stainless steel ring molds were filled with cements corresponding to four groups (n = 5). The weight of 20 dried glass bottles was recorded. Samples were transferred to bottles containing 5 ml of distilled water and stored for 24 h. The bottles were dried at 105΀C and weighed. This procedure was repeated for 3, 10, 30, and 60 days. Data was analyzed with one-way analysis of variance (ANOVA) test (P < 0.05).

Results: Biodentine demonstrated significantly higher solubility than MTA for 30- and 60-day immersion periods. Statistical difference was noted between the solubility values of Biodentine samples amongst each of the five time intervals.

Conclusions: Biodentine exhibited higher solubility in comparison with all other cements.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

Graph depicting mean solubility of the root-end filling materials at various exposure periods. GIC = Glass-ionomer cement, IRM = Intermediate restorative material
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Figure 1: Graph depicting mean solubility of the root-end filling materials at various exposure periods. GIC = Glass-ionomer cement, IRM = Intermediate restorative material

Mentions: The results of solubility test [Figure 1] with statistical comparison of mean and standard deviation between the groups at different time intervals are listed in [Tables 1-5]. Statistical difference was noted between the solubility values of Biodentine samples amongst each of the five time intervals. Solubility of Biodentine in comparison with all other cements upto 10-day exposure times showed no statistical difference. Biodentine showed acceptable solubility values at exposure times of 24 h, 3 days, and 10 days. Thereafter it demonstrated a marked increase in solubility; 1.07 (day 10 versus day 30) and 2.89 (day 30 versus day 60). At exposure times of upto 30 days (1, 3, 10, and 30 days), IRM showed least solubility values amongst all test cements. GIC showed significantly higher solubility than MTA for 10 day immersion period. Solubility values of GIC at all other exposure times were statistically nonsignificant in comparison to other cements.


Solubility of a new calcium silicate-based root-end filling material.

Singh S, Podar R, Dadu S, Kulkarni G, Purba R - J Conserv Dent (2015 Mar-Apr)

Graph depicting mean solubility of the root-end filling materials at various exposure periods. GIC = Glass-ionomer cement, IRM = Intermediate restorative material
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4379657&req=5

Figure 1: Graph depicting mean solubility of the root-end filling materials at various exposure periods. GIC = Glass-ionomer cement, IRM = Intermediate restorative material
Mentions: The results of solubility test [Figure 1] with statistical comparison of mean and standard deviation between the groups at different time intervals are listed in [Tables 1-5]. Statistical difference was noted between the solubility values of Biodentine samples amongst each of the five time intervals. Solubility of Biodentine in comparison with all other cements upto 10-day exposure times showed no statistical difference. Biodentine showed acceptable solubility values at exposure times of 24 h, 3 days, and 10 days. Thereafter it demonstrated a marked increase in solubility; 1.07 (day 10 versus day 30) and 2.89 (day 30 versus day 60). At exposure times of upto 30 days (1, 3, 10, and 30 days), IRM showed least solubility values amongst all test cements. GIC showed significantly higher solubility than MTA for 10 day immersion period. Solubility values of GIC at all other exposure times were statistically nonsignificant in comparison to other cements.

Bottom Line: Data was analyzed with one-way analysis of variance (ANOVA) test (P < 0.05).Statistical difference was noted between the solubility values of Biodentine samples amongst each of the five time intervals.Biodentine exhibited higher solubility in comparison with all other cements.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Conservative Dentistry and Endodontics, Terna Dental College, Nerul, Navi Mumbai, Maharashtra, India.

ABSTRACT

Introduction: The purpose of this study was to compare solubility of a new calcium silicate-based cement, Biodentine with three commonly used root-end filling materials viz. glass-ionomer cement (GIC), intermediate restorative material (IRM), and mineral trioxide aggregate (MTA).

Materials and methods: Twenty stainless steel ring molds were filled with cements corresponding to four groups (n = 5). The weight of 20 dried glass bottles was recorded. Samples were transferred to bottles containing 5 ml of distilled water and stored for 24 h. The bottles were dried at 105΀C and weighed. This procedure was repeated for 3, 10, 30, and 60 days. Data was analyzed with one-way analysis of variance (ANOVA) test (P < 0.05).

Results: Biodentine demonstrated significantly higher solubility than MTA for 30- and 60-day immersion periods. Statistical difference was noted between the solubility values of Biodentine samples amongst each of the five time intervals.

Conclusions: Biodentine exhibited higher solubility in comparison with all other cements.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus