email   Email Us: info@lupinepublishers.com phone   Call Us: +1 (914) 407-6109   57 West 57th Street, 3rd floor, New York - NY 10019, USA

Lupine Publishers Group

Lupine Publishers

  Submit Manuscript

ISSN: 2637-4692

Modern Approaches in Dentistry and Oral Health Care

Opinion(ISSN: 2637-4692)

Use of Chlorhexidine Solution as an Additional Step in Combination with Conventional and Two or Three Step Adhesive Systems

Volume 3 - Issue 3

Diogo de Azevedo Miranda1* and Ana Paula Bartocci2

  • Author Information Open or Close
    • 1 Faculty of Medical Sciences and Health, Brazil
    • 2Dental of Faculty of Medical Sciences and Health, Brazil

    *Corresponding author: Diogo de Azevedo Miranda, Faculty of Medical Sciences and Health, Brazil

Received: December 03, 2018;   Published: December 07, 2018

DOI: 10.32474/MADOHC.2018.03.000165

Full Text PDF

To view the Full Article   Peer-reviewed Article PDF

Opinion

Adhesion to dental tissues is one of the main lines of research today, mainly the chemical evolution of adhesives, which allowed the restorative procedures to be performed with greater speed and predictability. Bonding to dentin is a unique form of tissue engineering in which a matrix of demineralized collagen with residual crystals of hydroxyapatite is used as the basis for the infiltration of resinous monomers, forming the hybrid layer. Most adhesive systems currently available on the market produce good initial bond strength values, allowing the clinician to stick to the dental structure without the need for retentive preparation [1]. Despite technological advances in adhesive materials, clinical and laboratory studies [2,3] confirm the inexorable degradation of the bonding of the composite resin to dental tissues in the long term [4]. The simplification of adhesive procedures was done at the expense of the use of more hydrophilic resinous monomers, responsible for the formation of hybrid layers with lower hydrolytic stability4. Ideally, the network of collagen fibrils exposed after conditioning with phosphoric acid should be completely infiltrated. However, it is known that there is a decrease in the diffusion gradient of the resinous monomers, creating defects at the base of the hybrid layer which manifest morphologically as an unprotected collagen zone. The collagen fibrils of this non-infiltrated zone show structural instability, since they are not enveloped by the resinous monomers [5].

Opinion| References|

Close

Online Submission System

Drag and drop files here

or

Browse Files
( For multiple files submission, zip them in a single file to submit. For file zipping software Download )