• Corpus ID: 53075683

Destructive effects of citric acid, lactic acid and acetic acid on primary enamel microhardness

@article{Nozari2015DestructiveEO,
  title={Destructive effects of citric acid, lactic acid and acetic acid on primary enamel microhardness},
  author={Ali Yazdanpanah Nozari and Adel Rahmati and Zeinab Shamsaei and Abolfazl Hashemi and Mk Layeghnejad and Sara Zamaheni},
  journal={Shahid Beheshti University Dental Journal},
  year={2015},
  volume={33},
  pages={66-73}
}
Objective: This study aimed to assess the destructive effects of citric acid, lactic acid and acetic acid produced from the fermentation of foods on primary teeth enamel. Methods: This in vitro, experimental study was conducted on 24 sound primary teeth. The teeth were polished with a fine abrasive paper under running water. Tooth pieces measuring 3×4×3mm were cut out of the teeth and stored in 100% humidity until the experiment. The specimens were divided into 3 groups (n=8) and immersed in… 

Tables from this paper

Comparison of remineralizing effect of organic and inorganic fluoride by evaluation of microhardness and quantitative analysis of calcium and phosphorus ratio on enamel surface: an in-vitrostudy

OrganicFluoride resulted in better remineralization than inorganic Fluoride and enamel samples treated with AmF demonstrated a statistically significant increase in mean microhardness and Ca:P ratio when compared to enamel sample treated with NaF.

Effect of Acidic and Energy Drinks on Surface Roughness of Three Types of Bulk Fill Composite Materials

ABSTRACT Background: This study aimed to study the effect of some acidic drinks (Vinegars and fresh Orange juice) and energy drinks (Red bull) on surface roughness of three types of bulkfill

Characterization of the Red Complex Bacterial Biofilm

The Complexity of Bacterial Community is studied from Plaque to Periodontal Disease, and Chemicals to Challenge Biofilm Formation are studied.

EFFECT OF ENERGY DRINK ON MICROHARDNESS OF DENTAL ENAMEL (IN VITRO)

There was significant effect of energy drink immersion to dental enamel microhardness and there was no significant difference in artificial saliva group.

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 36 REFERENCES

Experimental sports drinks with minimal dental erosion effect.

Softening of enamel was greater in specimens immersed in citric acid than in those immersed in malic acid containing drink, and at pH levels above 4.0 the hydroxyapatite dissolving effect of citric acids containing drinks was greater than that of malic Acid containing drinks.

In vitro human dental enamel erosion by three different wine samples.

  • U. ChikteS. GroblerT. Kotzé
  • Chemistry, Medicine
    SADJ : journal of the South African Dental Association = tydskrif van die Suid-Afrikaanse Tandheelkundige Vereniging
  • 2003
All three wine samples were erosive to enamel and it is difficult to predict the relative erosion rate of different kinds of wines according to their chemical compositions, as this process is most probably governed and affected by a large number of a combination of factors.

[Comparison of demineralization of different organic acid to enamel].

  • L. LiuS. YueH. JiangT. Lu
  • Chemistry, Medicine
    Hua xi kou qiang yi xue za zhi = Huaxi kouqiang yixue zazhi = West China journal of stomatology
  • 1998
The results suggest that theCariogenic potential is related to different acid products of different cariogenic bacteria, and the degree of mineral saturation within solution affects the rate of demineralization.

Protective effect of the in situ formed short-term salivary pellicle.

Influence of salivary pellicle formation time on enamel demineralization – an in situ pilot study

It is concluded that even a 2-h in-situ-formed pellicle layer protects the enamel surface to a certain extent against demineralization.

The enamel softening and loss during early erosion studied by AFM, SEM and nanoindentation

It was demonstrated that AFM, SEM and nanoindentation were suitable for measuring the early stages of enamel demineralization qualitatively and quantitatively.

Thickness of softened human enamel removed by toothbrush abrasion: an in vitro study

The aim of the study was to assess the thickness of softened enamel removed by toothbrushing, which varied between 254 and 323 nm, depending on the acid used.

Impact of brushing force on abrasion of acid-softened and sound enamel.