Bruno Jacquot

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STATEMENT OF PROBLEM Microleakage around dental restorations is implicated in the occurrence of secondary carious lesions, adverse pulpal response, and reduced restoration longevity. PURPOSE The aim of this in vitro study was to evaluate the microleakage of indirect resin composite inlays cemented with 4 luting agents. MATERIAL AND METHODS Standardized(More)
Preservation of natural tooth structure requires early detection of the carious lesion and is associated with comprehensive patient dental care. Processes aiming to detect carious lesions in the initial stage with optimum efficiency employ a variety of technologies such as magnifying loupes, transillumination, light and laser fluorescence (QLF® and(More)
This study investigated the water sorption and solubility of two light-cured resin composites (Filtek P60 and Solitaire 2), one compomer (Compoglass F), one ormocer (Admira) and the associated bonding agents (Scotchbond 1 [Scotchbond 1 = Scotchbond Single Bond in USA], Gluma One Bond, Excite and Admira Bond, respectively) and of a RMGIC (Fuji II LC). Five(More)
OBJECTIVE To evaluate the water-sorption characteristics and the solubility behavior of 4 luting cements-2 composite resins (CRs), a polyacid-modified composite resin (PMCR), and a resin-modified glass-ionomer cement (RMGIC)-according to the ISO 4049 specifications. METHOD AND MATERIALS Five disks (15 x 1 mm) of each material (Variolink II [CR1;(More)
BACKGROUND Current concepts in conservative dentistry advocate minimally invasive dentistry and pulp vitality preservation. Moreover, complete removal of carious dentin in deep carious lesions often leads to pulp exposure and root canal treatment, despite the absence of irreversible pulp inflammation. For years, partial caries removal has been performed on(More)