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Computer-Assisted Technique for Surgical Tooth Extraction.

Hamza H - Int J Dent (2016)

Bottom Line: The outcome of this work is a surgical guide made by 3D printing of plastics and CNC of metals (hybrid outcome).Conclusion.The present outcome could provide a minimally invasive technique to overcome the routine complications facing dental surgeons in surgical extraction procedures.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: The Orthopaedic Department, October 6 University, Giza, Egypt.

ABSTRACT
Introduction. Surgical tooth extraction is a common procedure in dentistry. However, numerous extraction cases show a high level of difficulty in practice. This difficulty is usually related to inadequate visualization, improper instrumentation, or other factors related to the targeted tooth (e.g., ankyloses or presence of bony undercut). Methods. In this work, the author presents a new technique for surgical tooth extraction based on 3D imaging, computer planning, and a new concept of computer-assisted manufacturing. Results. The outcome of this work is a surgical guide made by 3D printing of plastics and CNC of metals (hybrid outcome). In addition, the conventional surgical cutting tools (surgical burs) are modified with a number of stoppers adjusted to avoid any excessive drilling that could harm bone or other vital structures. Conclusion. The present outcome could provide a minimally invasive technique to overcome the routine complications facing dental surgeons in surgical extraction procedures.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

Surgical stent fabricated for extraction of remaining roots of mandibular first molar.
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection


getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4834401&req=5

fig1: Surgical stent fabricated for extraction of remaining roots of mandibular first molar.

Mentions: The weak areas are more likely to be in the junction between roots (Figure 1): in the lower molars, one cut in the line of junction between the mesial and distal roots, while in the upper molars, 3 cuts in the lines of junction between the mesiobuccal and distobuccal roots, between the mesiobuccal and palatal roots, and between the distobuccal and palatal roots.


Computer-Assisted Technique for Surgical Tooth Extraction.

Hamza H - Int J Dent (2016)

Surgical stent fabricated for extraction of remaining roots of mandibular first molar.
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4834401&req=5

fig1: Surgical stent fabricated for extraction of remaining roots of mandibular first molar.
Mentions: The weak areas are more likely to be in the junction between roots (Figure 1): in the lower molars, one cut in the line of junction between the mesial and distal roots, while in the upper molars, 3 cuts in the lines of junction between the mesiobuccal and distobuccal roots, between the mesiobuccal and palatal roots, and between the distobuccal and palatal roots.

Bottom Line: The outcome of this work is a surgical guide made by 3D printing of plastics and CNC of metals (hybrid outcome).Conclusion.The present outcome could provide a minimally invasive technique to overcome the routine complications facing dental surgeons in surgical extraction procedures.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: The Orthopaedic Department, October 6 University, Giza, Egypt.

ABSTRACT
Introduction. Surgical tooth extraction is a common procedure in dentistry. However, numerous extraction cases show a high level of difficulty in practice. This difficulty is usually related to inadequate visualization, improper instrumentation, or other factors related to the targeted tooth (e.g., ankyloses or presence of bony undercut). Methods. In this work, the author presents a new technique for surgical tooth extraction based on 3D imaging, computer planning, and a new concept of computer-assisted manufacturing. Results. The outcome of this work is a surgical guide made by 3D printing of plastics and CNC of metals (hybrid outcome). In addition, the conventional surgical cutting tools (surgical burs) are modified with a number of stoppers adjusted to avoid any excessive drilling that could harm bone or other vital structures. Conclusion. The present outcome could provide a minimally invasive technique to overcome the routine complications facing dental surgeons in surgical extraction procedures.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus