The bond strength
of tube-connector assemblies prepared with different solvent systems is shown in figure 11.
The present study was aimed to evaluate the effect of surface pre-treatment of denture bases with chemical, mechanical, and a combination of mechanochemical methods on the tensile bond strength
of two different acrylic permanent resilient liners.
In addition, studies evaluating the bond strength
of aged restorations have reported that the duration of aging and the material itself are more important than the storage medium (9-11).
All three groups were then tested and analysed for bond strength
using the Instron, Universal testing machine.
Adhesion of root canal filling to the radicular dentin to establish a fluid-tight seal is one of the essential criterion for an ideal RCS.1 Many studies evaluated the bond strength
of various sealers using different methods.
The measured bond strength
was directly recorded in Newtons, and then converted into mega Pascal (MPa) units.
The coronal portion of each root was then sliced into 2-mm-thick parallel transverse sections (2 slices per tooth, n=20 slices per group), and a push-out test was used to measure the bond strength
of ERRM to dentin.
The aim of this study was to evaluate the influence of humidity on the intra-tubular penetration, bond strength
and type of failure mode associated with endodontic sealers.
The bond strength
ratio ([R.sub.b]) between the upper concrete (concrete A) and lower concrete (concrete B) is set to be 0.25, 0.5, 0.75, and 1.0.
The test results show that the strength of the core concrete does not clearly influence the bond strength
 studied the bond behavior of reinforced concrete members including ultimate bond strength
, free-end slip, and failure modes in the precracking, cracking, and postfracture stages.