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Without doubt, Biomechanics in Orthodontics has been the quintessential reference for orthodontists regarding the mechanics of tooth movement for many years.
Vai alla Recensione
...this new edition, which is completely cloud-based, brings a new dimension to orthodontic learning.
Introduction: More than a Century of Progress in Adult Orthodontic Treatment 1 Potential Adult Orthodontic Patients — Who Are They? Birte Melsen 2 Diagnosis: Chief Complaint and Problem List Birte Melsen, Marco A Masioli 3 Aetiology Birte Melsen 4 Interdisciplinary Versus Multidisciplinary Treatments Birte Melsen 5 Treatment Planning: The 3D VTO Birte Melsen, Giorgio Fiorelli 6 Tissue Reaction Carlalberta Verna, Birte Melsen 7 Appliance Design Birte Melsen, Giorgio Fiorelli, Delfino Allais, Dimitrios Mavreas 8 Anchorage Problems Birte Melsen, Carlalberta Verna 9 Bonding Problems Related to Adult Rehabilitated Dentitions Vittorio Cacciafesta, M Francesca Sfondrini, Carmen Giudice 10 Material-Related Adverse Reactions in Orthodontics Dorthe Arenholt Bindslev 11 Patients with Periodontal Problems Birte Melsen 12 A Systematic Approach to the Orthodontic Treatment of Periodontally Involved Anterior Teeth Jaume Janer 13 Interdisciplinary Collaboration Between Orthodontics and Periodontics Francesco Milano, Laura Guerra Milano 14 The Link Between Orthodontics and Prosthetics Yves Samama 15 Patients with Temporomandibular Joint (TMJ) Problems Birte Melsen 16 Patients with Temporomandibular Disorders Peter Svensson 17 Invisalign(R): as Many Answers as Questions Rainer-Reginald Miethke 18 Progressive Slenderizing Technique Pablo Echarri 19 Post-Treatment Maintenance Birte Melsen, Sonil Kalia 20 What are the Limits of Orthodontic Treatment? Birte Melsen Index.
The straightwire appliance promises prescribed tooth positions within the arches. Unfortunately, such an outcome is not necessarily achieved, especially in the adult patient. Teeth do not always move according to a template. Continuous archwires do not allow for differentiation between active and reactive units; consequently, the correct force system is never developed. These shortcomings could be overcome by custom-designed mechanics. Here we report on the use of Dental Movement Analysis (DMA) software supported by two clinical examples. On the computerized occlusogram, DMA stimulates the desired tooth movements and computes the force vectors and moments necessary to achieve the planned result. These images enable the clinician to fabricate a custom appliance for maximum efficiency. Maximum efficiency results in minimal treatment time.
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