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Video Details
The Invisible Posterior Composite Restoration Pt 1

Description:
Posterior teeth in need of treatment can be restored conservatively and esthetically while bringing back some of the lost strength with current bonding materials. Step by step description on how to achieve the desired results.

Date Added:
8/6/2007

Author(s):

Sergio Rubinstein, DDS Sergio Rubinstein, DDS
Dr. Sergio Rubinstein received his dental degree from the Universidad Tecnologica de Mexico in 1980. He went on to complete a specialty program in Periodontal-Prosth...
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Online Videos / Restorative / Composite Resin / The Invisible Posterior Composite Restoration Pt 1




Questions & Comments
Sergio Rubinstein - (4/4/2011 5:58 PM)

In response to James Hasting: Currently all composites exhibit some degree of shrinkage. When restoring a posterior tooth because of the C-factor, the larger the shrinkage of the utilized composite, the larger the volume of material to be polimerized and the more surface the composite is in contact with at the time of polymerization, we increase: the likelihood of increased sensitivivity and enamel fracture. Below is the reference:
Suh BI, Feng L, Wang Y, Cripe C, Cicione F, de Rjik W. The effect of the Pulse-Delay Cure Technique on Residual Strain in composites.
Comp Cont Ed. Spec 155 1999; 20:4-12.
The physical and optical properties of the materials we use today are excellent. More important than the dentin shade(which routinely I use A1, A2, or B2/P60 fro 3M) is more important the enamel shades: I like Gradia posterior(GC), Venus T1,T2 from Heraeus or Miris 2 from Coltene.
Sergio Rubinstein

Sergio Rubinstein - (4/4/2011 5:56 PM)

In response to James Hasting: Currently all composites exhibit some degree of shrinkage. When restoring a posterior tooth because of the C-factor, the larger the shrinkage of the utilized composite, the larger the volume of material to be polimerized and the more surface the composite is in contact with at the time of polymerization, we increase: the likelihood of increased sensitivivity and enamel fracture. Below is the reference:
Suh BI, Feng L, Wang Y, Cripe C, Cicione F, de Rjik W. The effect of the Pulse-Delay Cure Technique on Residual Strain in composites.
Comp Cont Ed. Spec 155 1999; 20:4-12.
The physical and optical properties of the materials we use today are excellent. More important than the dentin shade(which routinely I use A1, A2, or B2/P60 fro 3M) is more important the enamel shades: I like Gradia posterior(GC), Venus T1,T2 from Heraeus or Miris 2 from Coltene.
Sergio Rubinstein

James Hastings - (3/27/2011 4:20 PM)

A nice presentation. Where is the science behind slow curing"? Do you intend to provide a video that includes images of the steps rather than an audio overview? Can you also tell
us the type of direct materials that you use for dentin layer, occlusal stain and enamel layer? Thank you!

Sergio Rubinstein - (3/30/2010 5:35 PM)

On the first case is actually arrested decay, this was verified after cleaning the decay with a round bur slow speed, checked with an explorer and diagnodent. The second case had a slight amount of residual composite. While it should have been eliminated, clinically no gaps were felt between the composite and the dentin.

eman morsy659 - (3/30/2010 11:44 AM)

please i want to know what is the yellow layer that in the floor of the cavity

Kevin Jones - (7/22/2008 8:35 PM)

Would like to see more "nuts and bolts" of how these restorations were placed and then finished/polished.

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