Functional Occlusion in Restorative Dentistry and Prosthodontics / Iven Klineberg , Steven Eckert
By: Klineberg, Iven.
Contributor(s): Eckert, Steven [Autor].Publisher: Estados Unidos : Elsevier, 2016Description: 270 p. ; 29 archivos pdf.ISBN: 9780723438090.Subject(s): Oclusión dental | Cad/Cam | Prótesis dentalOnline resources: Descarga texto completo en campus U.N.C.
|Item type||Current location||Collection||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Recurso electrónico||Biblioteca de la Facultad de Odontología Recursos Electrónicos||Biblioteca Mincyt||RE D37 K655 (Browse shelf)||Not for loan||011748|
Recurso electrónico disponible desde la Biblioteca Electrónica de Mincyt.
Front Matter, Copyright, Foreword, Preface and Introduction, Acknowledgment, Contributors. Section 1: Biological Considerations. Chapter 1 - The Biological Basis of a Functional Occlusion: The Neural Framework. Chapter 2 - Periodontal Microbiology and Immunobiology. Chapter 3 - Occlusion and Health. Chapter 4 - Occlusion and Adaptation to Change: Neuroplasticity and Its Implications for Cognition. Chapter 5 - Jaw Movement and Its Control. Chapter 6 - Anatomy and Pathophysiology of the Temporomandibular Joint. Section 2: Assessment. Chapter 7 - Occlusal Form and Clinical Specifics. Chapter 8 - Occlusal Diagnostics for Treatment Planning. Chapter 9 - Articulators, Transfer Records, and Study Casts. Section 3: Oral Implant Occlusion. Chapter 10 - Physiological Considerations of Oral Implant Function. Chapter 11 - Occlusion and Principles of Oral Implant Restoration. Chapter 12 - Implant Rehabilitation and Clinical Management. Section 4: Clinical Practice and Occlusion Management. Chapter 13 - Temporomandibular Joint Disorders. Chapter 14 - Jaw Muscle Disorders. Chapter 15 - Occlusion and Periodontal Health. Chapter 16 - Occlusion and Orthodontics. Chapter 17 - Occlusion and Fixed Prosthodontics. Chapter 18 - Occlusion and Removable Prosthodontics. Chapter 19 - Occlusion in Maxillofacial Prosthetics. Chapter 20 - Occlusal Splints and Management of the Occlusion. Chapter 21 - Occlusal Adjustment in Occlusion Management. Conclusions. Index.
This book is an up-to-date statement on occlusion and its implications for contemporary dental practice and prosthodontics. It provides an insight into a new dimension for prosthodontic practice with the introduction of the crucial role of the occlusion of the teeth and mastication for maintenance of cognition and higher-level cognitive skills. This is a new paradigm: one that emphasizes the singular importance of maintaining an occlusion with teeth ideally or through rehabilitation for function and expands the importance of prosthodontics and the general well-being of individuals.
The book also stands at the crossroads as dentistry and prosthodontics, having embraced biology as the fundamental construct within which case management is considered as well as the far-reaching implications of the principles of implant dentistry utilizing osseointegration for implant rehabilitation in treatment planning and decision-making, are to be fundamentally transformed within the digital revolution. Industry has progressively introduced computer technology to enhance production, accuracy, precision, and efficiency. Clinical science has been the beneficiary of these changes. In prosthodontics, the digital revolution is already gaining traction, and the visionary implications of the digital workflow will continue this transformation. The availability of computer-aided design and computer-aided manufacture (CAD/CAM) has had a major impact on restorative dental practice, linked with the availability of contemporary ceramic materials. CAD/CAM applications for inlays, onlays, and, more recently, full-coverage restorations are being embraced progressively in clinical practice. The introduction of the chair-side CEREC (Sirona, Bensheim, Germany) CAD/CAM system was of considerable interest to dental practitioners; however, the early versions of the system provided a poor marginal fit of restorations, and it has taken over a decade for the technology to develop to the point where it can generate the desired restoration accuracy for practice (Tsitrou et al. 2007, Lee et al. 2008). Contemporary CAD/CAM now generates marginal accuracy and marginal gap that improve upon the traditional lost-wax technique (Almasri et al. 2011) as the crucial feature for optimizing clinical restorative outcomes (Renne et al. 2012).