dentin caries

den·tin ca·ries

(dentin karēz)
Decay involving the dentin of a tooth.
See also: caries
References in periodicals archive ?
Following extraction, dentin caries were restored and removable denture was applied to avoid infantile swallowing, physiological and speech problems (22).
Use of DIAGNOdent for diagnosis of non-cavitated occlusal dentin caries. J Appl Oral Sci 2008; 16: 18-23.
Effectiveness of silver diamine fluoride and sodium fluoride varnish in arresting dentin caries in Chinese pre-school children.
To evaluate the 2% Chlorhexidine efficacy of EGCG on digluconate the dentin caries Anita et al.
Matin et al., "Optical analysis of enamel and dentin caries in relation to mineral density using swept-source optical coherence tomography," Journal of Medical Imaging (Bellingham), vol.
When root caries is a concern, since dentine is more soluble than enamel, fluoride toothpaste is expected to be less effective in controlling dentin caries than in controlling enamel caries.
(5) SDF is a topical cariogenic solution with re-mineralizing and bactericidal properties that has been used in the dental practice of some American, African and European countries to treat children's enamel and dentin caries in a non-invasive manner; its most effective concentration is 38%.
Use of the electronic caries monitor (ECM) has also shown some promise for the detection of enamel and dentin caries in occlusal surfaces of posterior teeth.
Oral hygiene as a risk indicator of enamel and dentin caries. Community Dent Oral Epidemiol 1998; 26:331-339.
Sealants are not recommended for teeth with dentin caries (deep cavities that extend through the enamel of the tooth and into the dentin).
Systematic reviews of clinical trials in children and elderly adults provide evidence for the effectiveness of silver diamine fluoride in arresting dentin caries when applied every 6 months for a period of 2 to 3 years.
A prominent example was the dentin caries activity study published in JADA's April 2012 issue, where 38.5 percent of caries was classified as active or "rapidly progressing," and the authors concluded that a preventive approach in many circumstances might benefit the patient and the practitioner.