Tooth

(redirected from permanent tooth)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

Tooth

Describing paper with rough texture, which makes the paper able to receive ink more easily.
References in periodicals archive ?
Therefore, it is necessary to increase the sample size in future studies and that the time for evaluation is maintained until the permanent tooth erupts in the oral cavity.
Wang, "Regeneration potential of the young permanent tooth: what does the future hold?," Journal of Endodontics, vol.
Primary teeth that avulse should not be replaced, because of concern for damaging the underlying permanent tooth. Permanent teeth that avulse should be immediately put back in place; these teeth need to be handled by the crown portion only and not the root, which contains fibroblasts necessary for reimplantation.
To our knowledge, this study constitutes the first reported case of DC in which affected permanent tooth was intentionally replanted to its place after marsupialization.
Kubota, "Revascularization of an immature permanent tooth with apical periodontitis and sinus tract," Dental Traumatology, vol.
"Permanent tooth should be cared more because we have it from age 7 throughout life but the milk one remains until 7, them it gets loose and falls".
"Caries-like" dentin radiolucency of unerupted permanent tooth from developmental defects.
Note that deciduous teeth should not be reimplanted in their alveolar socket in the case of traumatic avulsion, since this procedure may damage the underlying permanent tooth bud.
Permanent teeth--Adolescents (15 years) 15% 27% 28% Adults (35-44) 40% 30% 38% No permanent tooth loss due to caries or periodontal disease in adults Source: U.S.
Among children aged 6-8, 9-11, and 12-15 years from nonfluoridated villages, 57%-91% had one or more decayed, missing, or filled permanent tooth (DMFT >0), and 45%-68% had one or more decayed permanent tooth (DT >0).
The permanent tooth is already growing underneath it when it's loose and is ready to erupt out of the gum once the milk tooth goes.

Full browser ?