Clinical Periodontology and Implant Dentistry, Volumes 1-2 by Jan Lindhe, Thorkild Karring, Niklaus P. Lang

By Jan Lindhe, Thorkild Karring, Niklaus P. Lang

The 5th version of medical Periodontology and Implant Dentistry brings to its readers one other new release of the unrivalled, unprecedented paintings at the distinctiveness of periodontics. The editors have introduced jointly contributions from specialists around the globe to supply the reader with a complete, cohesive textual content that fuses scholarship and technological know-how with scientific guideline and pragmatism. With a rise in size of roughly 25% and 15 new chapters, the hot variation of medical Periodontology and Implant Dentistry runs the gamut of sub-disciplines and issues inside of periodontics and implant dentistry, assisting an intellectually and the world over inclusive strategy.

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Extra resources for Clinical Periodontology and Implant Dentistry, Volumes 1-2 (5th Edition)

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1-58 The periodontal ligament is situated in the space between the roots (R) of the teeth and the lamina dura or the alveolar bone proper (arrows). The alveolar bone (AB) surrounds the tooth to a level approximately 1 mm apical to the cemento-enamel junction (CEJ). The coronal border of the bone is called the alveolar crest (arrows). The periodontal ligament space has the shape of an hourglass and is narrowest at the mid-root level. 4 mm). The presence of a periodontal ligament permits forces, elicited during masticatory function and other tooth contacts, to be distributed to and resorbed by the alveolar process via the alveolar bone proper.

The framed area (A) is shown in a higher magnification in Fig. 1-34c, from which it can be seen that the basal cells of the junctional epithelium are not in direct contact with the enamel (E). Between the enamel and the epithelium (JE) one electron-dense zone (1) and one electron-lucent zone (2) can be seen. The electron-lucent zone is in contact with the cells of the junctional epithelium (JE). e. the epithelium (JE)–connective tissue (CT) interface) described in Fig. 1-23. Furthermore, as seen in Fig.

1-18 Fig. 1-17b presents a magnified model of the outer surface of the oral epithelium of the attached gingiva. The surface exhibits the minute depressions (1–3) which, when present, give the gingiva its characteristic stippled appearance. Fig. e. the surface of the epithelium facing the connective tissue) of the same model as that shown in Fig. 1-17b. The subsurface of the epithelium is characterized by the presence of epithelial ridges which merge at various locations (1–3). The depressions (1–3) seen on the outer surface of the epithelium (shown in Fig.

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