Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://doi.org/10.1002/(SICI)1097-4636(199822)43:2<175
Title: Bruxing-type dental wear simulator for ranking of dental restorative materials
Authors: Teoh, S.H. 
Ong, L.F.K.L. 
Yap, A.U.J. 
Hastings, G.W. 
Keywords: Dental alloys
Dental composite resins
Dental restorative material
Impact with sliding wear
Wear
Issue Date: Jun-1998
Citation: Teoh, S.H., Ong, L.F.K.L., Yap, A.U.J., Hastings, G.W. (1998-06). Bruxing-type dental wear simulator for ranking of dental restorative materials. Journal of Biomedical Materials Research 43 (2) : 175-183. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1002/(SICI)1097-4636(199822)43:2<175
Abstract: An instrumented dental wear test simulator was developed to simulate jaw movement in the chewing process between two molar teeth. It simulated the natural impact with sliding masticatory action, known as bruxing (defined as the gnashing, grinding, or clenching of teeth) type of wear, in order to simulate a worst-case dental wear scenario. In vitro wear testing of dental restorative materials was performed. Impact and sliding wear were simulated on the machine, with water as the lubricant, on three metal alloys (Tytin, Valiant Ph.D., Galloy) and three composite resins (Silux Plus, Z100, P50). The impact force for each machine cycle was brought closer to the maximum natural masticatory forces by the use of a shock absorbing layer. To replicate the natural masticatory action, the specimens had a surface profile with the shape of a conical depression. Ranking of the materials' performance on the wear test simulator was seen to be consistent with published clinical ranking. Metal alloys showed greater wear resistance than composite resins. Among the different metal alloys, those with lower hardness and compressive strengths exhibited greater wear. Composite resins with large filler particles wore worse than those with small filler particles. Results were compared with previous work on impact with sliding on a flat surface without a cushioning layer. It was concluded that the magnitude of the impact force and the angle of approach during impact with sliding wear are important parameters in the in vitro wear ranking of dental restorative materials.
Source Title: Journal of Biomedical Materials Research
URI: http://scholarbank.nus.edu.sg/handle/10635/57971
ISSN: 00219304
DOI: 10.1002/(SICI)1097-4636(199822)43:2<175
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