OPERATIVE DENTISTRY: 10 most read in 2021

Our Ovi Dental platform has more than 250 publications on the specialty of Operative Dentistry, of which we share a list of the most viewed by the dental community.

These 10 Operative Dentistry Articles were the most downloaded and shared by oral health professionals in 2021:

The aim of this article was to report three cases of MIH in patients treated at the Pediatric Dentistry Clinic of Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil, and to briefl y discuss the etiology, diagnosis and treatment adopted in the three cases.

This study assessed the effect of high level magnification provided with an operating microscope on the restorative treatment decision-making for occlusal surfaces of posterior teeth in vitro.

In our paper we will describe the protocol of immediate dentin sealing, as well as the adhesive systems used, while reviewing the various advantages that this technique offers in the prevention of pulpal integration, the limitation of recurrence of caries and decreased postoperative sensitivity.

A cross-sectional study was carried out to analyze tooth loss resulting from caries in relation to the number of times the extracted tooth had been restored, the type of caries diagnosed (primary or secondary), and socioeconomic indicators of patients from the city of Recife, Brazil.

Even though composite materials have evolved to include nanoparticles with high physical properties and low shrinkage stress, dentists have been challenged to efficiently create quality, long lasting, predictable restorations.

The authors describe the semidirect composite restoration technique by using a flexible die for large lesions in posterior teeth.

Fracture lines in teeth create further avenues for decay to occur. Rarely, do any doctors remove silver fillings without finding additional decay underneath. An Inlay or Onlay is a much more conservative restoration for the tooth than a metal filling or even a crown.

This article aims to provide a simple and predictable protocol when dealing with adjacent Class II direct resin restorations in routine clinical practice.

Its predecessor, the adjective “reinforced,” dominated the dental materials nomenclature instead. In this landmark article by Bowen, the term “composite” does not even appear.

The composite restoration is the basic foundation of the general dental practice. Countless composites are placed by dentists every day. Through the science of adhesive dentistry, these restorations can be conservative and provide longterm service.

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