Scientific Principles in the Design of Dental Implants in Relation to Types of Force and Its Application to the Patient (1)
The task of dental implants is to transfer forces to surrounding biological tissues, such as bones and gums. The guidance and control of biomechanics is dependent on two factors:
1 - Characteristic of the force input
2 - Functional level (functional) where the force is propagated.
This control and guidance of the forces are directly related to the principles of designing the initial function of the implants and the degree of modulation of the implant-dependent prosthesis. Accordingly, the performance of the forces and their characteristics and the bone-implantation-implant surface where the force is distributed is more than 90 Implant design available. The biomechanical basis of different implant designs is evaluated based on their ability to control biomechanical forces. The fundamental principles of force (F) and level (S) are combined
Scientific Principles for the Design of Dental Implants in Relation to Types of Force and Its Application to the Patient (Part II)
The body of the cylindrical tooth implant concentrates the shear force on the surface of the implant-readable contrast. The scan also connects to the cylindrical implant during the initial repair. To tolerate these forces by implants, the implant body should be replaced by a microscopic grip, such as Roughenig or coating coatings such as titanium spray plasma, acidic, mechanical hydrochloric acid or hydroxyacetamide HA, so that the implant can withstand the initial forces.
Principles of Implant Corset Design (Part I)
The implant body crests are an ultra-oscillatory region that extends over the upper part of the implant body and coordinates anti-rotating components at the implant's abutment joint. The implant corset pattern is one of the most important components of the implant, which is in the overall design quality. Implants are important. In the design of an implant, a biotic width, force considerations (as a region in which the focus of mechanical stress is high) plays a special role and plays a role in the prosthesis. In fact, this area of the implant body, in the overall design The body of the implant is decisive.
Principles of Implant Corset Design (Part I) For the analysis of marginal bone in the chest wall, there are several causes for implant bone that increases the biological width and introduces extra iron (chewable) beyond implant tolerance. In a widespread investigation, it has been shown that longer polished corsets beneath the bone cause a greater analysis of the crust bone to make the implant corset more rough.
Why do implants break up? The second reason is biomaterial and strength
We have a term in the dentistry called MOE, the elastic coefficient slightly higher (GP 113) in all 4 titanium (GP 103) and titanium alloys (grade 5).
MOE is high in carbon implants but its strength is low. In ceramic implants (AL2O3), the strength is high, but the MOE or type of implant forces in the parafunctional movement is not noted.
Benefits of Denture Implant-based Prostheses (Part 3)
The maximum occlusive (chewable) force in a denture that uses a denture (moving prosthesis) is between 5 and 50 Ib. Patients who use permanent prosthesis to rely on dental implants can increase their maximum chewing power up to 85% within two months after treatment.
Benefits of Denture Implant-based Prostheses (Part II) Another issue is the presence of forces. With a removable prosthesis, horizontal forces on the denture result in rapid bone resorption, reduced prosthetic stability, and increased soft tissue erosion (gum wounding). Therefore, by controlling these forces, the prosthesis relies on the dental implant, the path of the alpha (chewable) It is controlled and implant implants perform well. Also, the reduction of horizontal forces in the implant protects the hard and soft tissue from the bottom.
Why do implants break up? (First reason of the amount of force and design of the implant body)
The implant body and its components are likely to break, and this often occurs during prolonged periods of force.
The probability of a fracture is increased if more forces are applied to the implant. Angular forces and parafunctional movements and larynx can increase the risk of fractures. The risk of fracture will increase over time.