Effect of tin and fluoride ions on enamel solubility.

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  • English
Hans Huber , Berne, Stuttgart
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL13800606M

Summary. Fermentation of carbohydrates in the dental plaque leads to the formation of acids, causing the pH to drop and enamel to demineralize.

Description Effect of tin and fluoride ions on enamel solubility. FB2

In between such acid attacks, the condition of supersaturation of the oral fluids to hydroxyapatite results in a precipitation of calcium phosphate mineral at the sites depleted of : Jacob M.

Ten Cate. The effect of various ions thought to influence enamel solubility has been studied, and of these, only vanadium reduced the solubility rate, whereas both molybdenum and selenium caused an increase. Tin and zinc appeared to cause little significant by: 5.

Fluoride and enamel solubility. abstract— The present paper deals with the solubility of enamel and the influence of fluoride on the degree of saturation with respect to hydroxyapatite.

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Enamel surfaces were exposed to 8 ml buffer at various pH values. Effect of silver and fluoride ions on enamel demineralization: a quantitative study using micro‐computed tomography. Faculty of Dentistry, The University of Hong Kong, Pokfulam, Hong Kong, China. Faculty of Dentistry, The University of.

Changes of the acid solubility and fluoride content of the surface layer of the enamel of the first incisor of seventy-nine 9 to year-old children living in.

amine fluoride reduces the enamel solubility significantly more than sodium fluoride. 34,0 14,4 14,9 0,3 3 days after application 8 weeks after application Amine fluoride Sodium fluoride Fig.

2: Average reduction in enamel solubility with amine fluoride and sodium fluoride solution (teeth of an app. 20 years-old volunteer)   (As we have seen previously, dissolved salts change the activities of the ions of an electrolyte. However, the salt effect is generally small, and we shall neglect the slight errors that may result from it.) (e) The addition of solid Mg(OH) 2 has no effect on the solubility of Mg(OH) 2 or on the Effect of tin and fluoride ions on enamel solubility.

book of Mg 2+ and OH –. Stannous Fluoride, or Tn(II) Fluoride, is a compound commonly used in toothpastes for the prevention of gingivitis, dental infections, cavities, and to relieve dental gh similar in function and activity to Sodium Fluoride (NaF), the conventionally added ingredient in toothpastes, stannous fluoride has been shown to be more effective at stopping and reversing.

Summary: A fourteen-page paper on fluorine and its effects in the human body.“All cells are affected by fluoride to a greater or lesser degree,” writes Dr. Rapp. “While most of the interest in fluoride as a drug has centered upon its activity on oral structures, there are many other parts of the human body that feel [its] effects [including] the bones skin, hair, viscera, circulatory.

Fluoride is deposited during the formation of the enamel, starting at the ___, after the enamel matrix has been laid down by the ___ dentinoenamel junction, ameloblasts Fluoride is incorporated directly into the hydroxyapatite crystalline structure during mineralization of all of the parts of teeth to become _____, which produces a ____ soluble.

Considered a trace element, fluoride is any combination of elements containing the fluorine atom in the -1 oxidation state (fluoride ion).

Due to its reactivity, fluorine is found in nature as fluorine compounds or fluorides. Fluoride inhibits various enzyme systems, erythrocyte glycolysis and binds Ca++, causing anticoagulation and other toxic effects.

In addition, fluoride is a mitogen. Fluoride penetration in the enamel occurs through the replacement of the relatively weak hydroxyl ions in the enamel mineral structure by the much more active fluoride ions, thereby improving the chemical stability of the enamel structure and making it more resistant to acids.

1 – 4 The presence of fluoride in the oral cavity, especially in the saliva, has also been shown to have beneficial effects Cited by: 2. The fluoride and phosphorus measurements of this investigation show a significantly higher fluoride content and lower phosphorus solubility in the superficial layer which may be due to CaF 2 precipitation on the enamel surface because phosphorus incorporated into CaF 2 is less soluble.

The different fluoride compounds result in an increased fluoride uptake in the superficial enamel layer Cited by: Effect of stannous and fluoride concentration in a mouth rinse on erosive tissue loss in enamel in vitro. In a caries model, the solubility of enamel, with demineralisation by lactic acid, in the presence of tin ions, the fluoride concentration seems to play a secondary role, at least in the range of the investigated concentrations.

Cited by: The effect of stannous ions on eroded enamel: A recent study has shown that stannous is not only retained on the tooth surface, but can also be incorporated into eroded enamel, forming structural modifications and less acid soluble surface zones (Schlueter et al.

Electron microscopic studies demonstrated that stannous ions could be deposited on intact enamel surfaces Other in vitro studies demonstrated the separate but additive protective effects of the stannous and fluoride ions against acid solubility of enamel Cited by: effects of fluoride When fluoride products are applied to enamel surface of the teeth, the fluoride ions replace the hydroxide ions in the hydroxyapatite crystal structure of the teeth.4 The lower solubility of fluorapatite compared to that of hydroxyapatite results in higher acid resistance of the enamel.

Larger binding forces. Stannous and fluoride ions affected the rate of crystal growth of calcium phosphate from stable, supersaturated solutions inoculated with pure synthetic hydroxyapatite seed.

Stannous ions appeared to inhibit the growth by a simple adsorption process; the effect of fluoride ions was much more difficult to by: rate and degree of absorption depend on solubility of fluoride and amount ingested at a particular time; incorporation into bones and enamel is proportional to total intake and need calcium and fluoride supplements given at same time inhibit absorption of both.

Changes in solubility and fluoride uptake by enamel were measured after daily use of a % stannous fluoride gel by an adult population. Enamel surface fluoride concentration increased as calcium and phosphorus solubility was reduced. Daily use of a % SnF 2 gel provided significant enamel protection in by: 4.

It was the aim of this study to investigate the effect of four different toothpastes with differing fluoride compounds on enamel remineralization.

A 3 × 3 mm window on the enamel surface of 90 human premolars was demineralized in a hydroxyethylcellulose solution at pH The teeth were divided into 6 groups and the lower half of the window was covered Cited by:   Fluoride is the fluorine ion added to toothpaste and dental rinses to help protect your teeth from cavities.

While increasing the concentration of systemic fluoride (e.g., through fluoridating drinking water) has not been proven to reduce the incidence of tooth decay, direct contact between fluoride and teeth strengthens and helps remineralize damaged enamel.

Objectives To compare the effects of stannous (Sn) and fluoride (F) ions and their combination on acquired enamel pellicle (AEP) protein composition (proteome experiment), and protection against dental erosion (functional experiment).Cited by: Fluoride and enamel solubility Fluoride and enamel solubility LARSEN, M.

JOOST; THORSEN, ANETTE abstract— The present paper deals with the solubility of enamel and the influence of fluoride on the degree of saturation with respect to hydroxyapatite. Enamel surfaces were exposed to 8 ml buffer at various pH values. The buffer capacity of the saliva has a great deal with [+2] and P[4] amount inside the saliva.

The amount of remineralization increases when the fluoride ions are in the saliva. Therefore, studies about the prevention of caries and reversing the decay or the demineralization process concentrate on the effect of fluoride ions.

Understanding the effects of enamel loss and surface softening caused by acidic soft drinks consumption would help in the clinical treatment of tooth wear and aid in the development of novel dental restorative materials. Hence, this investigation was car-ried out to examine the effects of “Miswak” on the acid eroded enamel surface at nano-mechanical by: 7.

The effect of fluorides is mainly related to the formation of a calcium fluoride--(Ca[2]-) like layer precipitate on the enamel surface, which acts mainly as a mineral reservoir and which can partially behave as a physical barrier avoiding contact between the acid and the underlying enamel [5, 10, 11].

Fluoride is found naturally in soil, water, and foods. It is added to water to help prevent tooth decay, but not everyone agrees with this. Find out more. The mixing of calcium ions with phosphate ions to produce an ion activity product for amorphous calcium phosphate that exceeds its solubility product results in the immediate precipitation of ACP or, in the presence of fluoride ions, amorphous calcium fluoride phosphate (ACFP).

In the intra-oral environment, these phases (ACP and ACFP) are. Effects of topical fluoride on oral bacteria In addition to its direct mineralising effect on enamel, fluoride may affect oral plaque bacteria.

Details Effect of tin and fluoride ions on enamel solubility. FB2

These bacteria secrete acids onto tooth surfaces (the by- products of carbohydrate fermentation), which initiates tooth demineralisaiton. The entry of fluoride into the bacterial cell interferes with.

This continuous film prevents rapid rinsing off by the saliva. The amine fluorides are thus available as an active agent for a longer period. Amine fluorides have a slightly acidic pH. For this reason, fluoride ions can combine rapidly with the calcium in dental enamel to form calcium fluoride.Incorporating fluoride, which can replace some of the hydroxyl ions, gives a much greater resistance to acid and aids remineralisation, the process whereby enamel that has worn away or dissolved is reformed.

However, if the fluoride concentration is too high during formation of the tooth, the enamel can soften and take on a mottled appearance.Tooth enamel consists of hydroxyapatite, Ca 5 (PO 4) 3 OH (K sp = ×10 –27).

Fluoride ion added to drinking water reacts with Ca 5 (PO 4) 3 OH to form the more tooth decay-resistant fluorapatite, Ca 5 (PO 4) 3 F (K sp = ×10 –60). Fluoridated water has dramatically decreased cavities among children%(13).