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In Vitro Static and Fatigue Behavior of Ceramic Occlusal Veneers Using CAD/CAM


Al-Haj Husain, Nadin; Sonderegger, Steven; Özcan, Mutlu; Brägger, Urs; Joda, Tim (2020). In Vitro Static and Fatigue Behavior of Ceramic Occlusal Veneers Using CAD/CAM. European Journal of Prosthodontics and Restorative Dentistry, 28(3):113-120.

Abstract

To evaluate fracture resistance of occlusal veneers made of glass-ceramic and zirconia with and without fatigue. Occlusal overlays (N=80; n=10 per group) were milled out of CAD/CAM materials, namely: a)LD:Lithium disilicate glass ceramic, b)LDS:Lithium-disilicate- strengthened aluminosilicate glass ceramic, c)ZLT:Zirconium dioxide ceramic and d)ZMT:Zirconium dioxide ceramic. The overlays were cemented on polymeric duplicates, randomly distributed to aging or non-aging conditions and loaded until fracture. Ultimate catastrophic failure strength(Fmax) and Initial crack formation load(Finitial) values were analysed using two-way ANOVA. For Finitial, material type and aging and their interaction resulted in significant values (p =⟨0.001). Finitial mean±SD values ranged from ZMTa (593 N ±205 N) to LDSb (118 N ±42 N). As for Fmax, the material type significantly affected the outcome (p⟨0.001), while aging type did not show an influence (p=0.795). The non-aged Fmax specimens values presented were: LDSa (877 N ±253 N)⟨LDa (2029 N ±412 N)⟨ZLTa (2049 N ±379 N)⟨ZMTa (2144 N ±333 N), LDSa being significantly lower (p⟨0.001). The aged Fmax values were: LDSb (1313 N ±599 N)⟨ ZLTb (1715 N ±453 N)⟨ZMTb (2018 N ±300 N)⟨LDb (2134 N ±289 N). LDS yielded significantly lower Fmax values without and non-significant less favourable results with aging. The mechanical properties following aging and lack of additional firing makes LDS an interesting restorative material for clinical application.

Abstract

To evaluate fracture resistance of occlusal veneers made of glass-ceramic and zirconia with and without fatigue. Occlusal overlays (N=80; n=10 per group) were milled out of CAD/CAM materials, namely: a)LD:Lithium disilicate glass ceramic, b)LDS:Lithium-disilicate- strengthened aluminosilicate glass ceramic, c)ZLT:Zirconium dioxide ceramic and d)ZMT:Zirconium dioxide ceramic. The overlays were cemented on polymeric duplicates, randomly distributed to aging or non-aging conditions and loaded until fracture. Ultimate catastrophic failure strength(Fmax) and Initial crack formation load(Finitial) values were analysed using two-way ANOVA. For Finitial, material type and aging and their interaction resulted in significant values (p =⟨0.001). Finitial mean±SD values ranged from ZMTa (593 N ±205 N) to LDSb (118 N ±42 N). As for Fmax, the material type significantly affected the outcome (p⟨0.001), while aging type did not show an influence (p=0.795). The non-aged Fmax specimens values presented were: LDSa (877 N ±253 N)⟨LDa (2029 N ±412 N)⟨ZLTa (2049 N ±379 N)⟨ZMTa (2144 N ±333 N), LDSa being significantly lower (p⟨0.001). The aged Fmax values were: LDSb (1313 N ±599 N)⟨ ZLTb (1715 N ±453 N)⟨ZMTb (2018 N ±300 N)⟨LDb (2134 N ±289 N). LDS yielded significantly lower Fmax values without and non-significant less favourable results with aging. The mechanical properties following aging and lack of additional firing makes LDS an interesting restorative material for clinical application.

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Additional indexing

Item Type:Journal Article, refereed, original work
Communities & Collections:04 Faculty of Medicine > Center for Dental Medicine > Clinic of Reconstructive Dentistry
Dewey Decimal Classification:610 Medicine & health
Scopus Subject Areas:Health Sciences > General Medicine
Language:English
Date:31 August 2020
Deposited On:21 Jan 2021 14:18
Last Modified:24 Feb 2024 02:42
Publisher:Mosby-Year Book Europe
ISSN:0965-7452
OA Status:Closed
Publisher DOI:https://doi.org/10.1922/EJPRD_2018Husain08
PubMed ID:32363813