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Comparison of implant cast accuracy of multiple implant impression technique with different splinting materials: An in vitro study

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

ABSTRACT

Introduction:: An accurate and passive fit of implant framework prosthesis, as well as the successful surgical operation is suggested as one of the critical requirements for long-term implant success.

Objective:: The purpose of this in vitro study was to evaluate the accuracy of the master cast using open tray impression technique with conventional and novel splinting materials.

Methodology:: A mandibular reference model with four ADIN implants was done. Ten custom trays were fabricated using the light curable resin sheets. Medium body polyether impression material was used. These trays were randomly divided between the two groups, with five trays in each group. Impression techniques were divided into two groups namely: Group A: Direct impression technique with open tray impression copings splinted with autopolymerizing acrylic resin (GC pattern resin). Group B: Direct impression technique with open tray impression copings splinted with Pro-temp TM 4 (bis-GMA) syringable temporization material. Thus, final impressions were made. Total of 10 master casts were fabricated. Evaluation of casts using Dynascope-Vision Engineering, TESA microhite two- dimension and coordinate measuring machine were used.

Results:: Statistical comparisons were made using ANOVA test and post-hoc test. Same amount of deviation values obtained with resin splinted and bis-GMA splinted impression copings.

Conclusion:: The master cast obtained by both the splinting material exhibits no difference from the reference model. So bis-GMA can be used, which is easy to handle, less time consuming, less technique sensitive, rigid, and readily available material in clinics.

No MeSH data available.


Angulation of implants to the horizontal plane angle 1 - the angle formed between the implant and replica. 1 to the base of the reference model and master cast angle 2 - angle formed between the implant/replica 2 to the base angle 3 - angle formed between the implant/replica 3 to the base angle 4 - angle formed between the implant/replica 4 to the base
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Figure 14: Angulation of implants to the horizontal plane angle 1 - the angle formed between the implant and replica. 1 to the base of the reference model and master cast angle 2 - angle formed between the implant/replica 2 to the base angle 3 - angle formed between the implant/replica 3 to the base angle 4 - angle formed between the implant/replica 4 to the base

Mentions: The angular difference between the implant and replica to the base of cast were evaluated using a co-ordinate measuring machine (CMM – TESA Microhite 3D, TESA Technology). The angle formed between the axis of implant and replica to the base of the model and cast, respectively, to the horizontal plane were recorded as angles 1, 2, 3, and 4 for the implants and replica [Figure 14].


Comparison of implant cast accuracy of multiple implant impression technique with different splinting materials: An in vitro study
Angulation of implants to the horizontal plane angle 1 - the angle formed between the implant and replica. 1 to the base of the reference model and master cast angle 2 - angle formed between the implant/replica 2 to the base angle 3 - angle formed between the implant/replica 3 to the base angle 4 - angle formed between the implant/replica 4 to the base
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4837773&req=5

Figure 14: Angulation of implants to the horizontal plane angle 1 - the angle formed between the implant and replica. 1 to the base of the reference model and master cast angle 2 - angle formed between the implant/replica 2 to the base angle 3 - angle formed between the implant/replica 3 to the base angle 4 - angle formed between the implant/replica 4 to the base
Mentions: The angular difference between the implant and replica to the base of cast were evaluated using a co-ordinate measuring machine (CMM – TESA Microhite 3D, TESA Technology). The angle formed between the axis of implant and replica to the base of the model and cast, respectively, to the horizontal plane were recorded as angles 1, 2, 3, and 4 for the implants and replica [Figure 14].

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

ABSTRACT

Introduction:: An accurate and passive fit of implant framework prosthesis, as well as the successful surgical operation is suggested as one of the critical requirements for long-term implant success.

Objective:: The purpose of this in vitro study was to evaluate the accuracy of the master cast using open tray impression technique with conventional and novel splinting materials.

Methodology:: A mandibular reference model with four ADIN implants was done. Ten custom trays were fabricated using the light curable resin sheets. Medium body polyether impression material was used. These trays were randomly divided between the two groups, with five trays in each group. Impression techniques were divided into two groups namely: Group A: Direct impression technique with open tray impression copings splinted with autopolymerizing acrylic resin (GC pattern resin). Group B: Direct impression technique with open tray impression copings splinted with Pro-temp TM 4 (bis-GMA) syringable temporization material. Thus, final impressions were made. Total of 10 master casts were fabricated. Evaluation of casts using Dynascope-Vision Engineering, TESA microhite two- dimension and coordinate measuring machine were used.

Results:: Statistical comparisons were made using ANOVA test and post-hoc test. Same amount of deviation values obtained with resin splinted and bis-GMA splinted impression copings.

Conclusion:: The master cast obtained by both the splinting material exhibits no difference from the reference model. So bis-GMA can be used, which is easy to handle, less time consuming, less technique sensitive, rigid, and readily available material in clinics.

No MeSH data available.