Hard deposit of mineralized material adhering to crowns and/or roots of teeth.
A relatively narrow tubular passage or channel.
Space inside the root portion of a tooth containing pulp tissue.
Promotes tooth decay.
Commonly used term for tooth decay.
Decay in tooth caused by caries; also referred to as carious lesion.
Hard connective tissue covering the tooth root.
Birth defect in which one or more fissures form in the upper lip, which takes place while the fetus is growing.
Congenital deformity resulting in lack of fusion of the soft and/or hard palate, either partial or complete.
The clamping and pressing of the jaws and teeth together in centric occlusion, frequently associated with psychological stress or physical effort.
A dental restorative material made up of disparate or separate parts (e.g. resin and quartz particles).
A state in which patients are awake and can breathe and swallow on their own but are less aware of what is taking place.
Crown Anatomical Crown: That portion of tooth normally covered by, and including, enamel;
Abutment Crown: Artificial crown serving for the retention or support of a dental prosthesis;
Artificial Crown: Restoration covering or replacing the major part, or the whole of the clinical crown of a tooth;
Clinical Crown: That portion of a tooth not covered by supporting tissues.
Crown Lengthening: A surgical procedure exposing more tooth for restorative purposes by apically positioning the gingival margin and/or removing supporting bone.
The pointed portion of the tooth.
Pathological cavity, usually lined with epithelium, containing fluid or soft matter.