perio1 Flashcards Preview

► Med Misc 32 > perio1 > Flashcards

Flashcards in perio1 Deck (149):
1

Which statement regarding an autogenous free gingival graft is true? Select all that apply.• it can be placed to prevent further recession• it can be used to effectively widen the attached gingiva• it retains its own blood supply and is not dependent on the bed of recipient blood vessels• the greatest amount of shrinkage occurs within the first 6 weeks• it is also useful for covering nonpathologic dehiscences and fenestrations

• it can be placed to prevent further recession• it can be used to effectively widen the attached gingiva• the greatest amount of shrinkage occurs within the first 6 weeks• it is also useful for covering nonpathologic dehiscences and fenestrations

2

the donor site of an autogenous free gingival graft from which the graft is taken is ?

an edentulous region or the palatal area

3

The graft epithelium undergoes ? after it is placed. Then it sloughs, the 'epithelium " is reconstructed in about ? by the adjacent epithelium and proliferation of ?. In 2 weeks the tissue appears to have reformed, but maturation is not completed until ? weeks

• degeneration • a week • surviving donor basal cells• 10-16

4

The free gingival graft receives its nutrients from the ?

viable connective tissue bed

5

The graft may be used to correct ? but not ?

localized narrow recessions or cleftsdeep, wide recessions

6

Miller classification system for marginal tissue recession:

• Class I: no extension to the mucogingival junction• Class II: extension to or beyond the mucogingival junction + no loss of bone or soft tissue in the interdental areas• Class III: extension to or beyond the mucogingival junction + loss of bone or soft tissue in the interdental areas OR malpositioning of the tooth• Class IV: There is severe bone and soft tissue loss interdentally or severe tooth malposition

7

the prognosis for classes I and II is ?; whereas for class III, ?. Class IV has ?

• good to excellent• only partial coverage can be expected• a very poor prognosis

8

Hemisection is most likely to be performed on:• mandibular first and second premolars• maxillary first and second molars• maxillary canines• mandibular molars with buccal and lingual class II or III furaction involvements

mandibular molars with buccal and lingual class II or III furaction involvements

9

Hemisection has been called ? because it changes the molar into two separate roots.

bicuspidization or segaration

10

? refers to the separation of an individual root from the crown structure of the tooth.

Root amputation

11

Most root amputations involve ?

the maxillary first and second molars

12

Root amputations or hemisections almost always result in irreversible pulpal damage that demands endodontic therapy. Ideally, when the endo is done ?

first

13

The? pontics have convex undersurfaces, which makes them easiest to clean. The ? designs have concave surfaces, which are more difficult to access with dental floss

sanitary and ovateridge-lap and modified ridge-lap

14

the ideal pontic form?

ovate pontic (The alveolar bone must be a minimum of 2 mm from the most apical portion of the pontic)

15

The main goal of osseous recontouring (surgery) is:• to cure periodontal disease• to eliminate the existing microflora• to eliminate periodontal pockets• to change the existing microflora

eliminate periodontal pockets — to reshape the marginal bone to resemble that of the alveolar process undamaged by periodontal disease

16

The most critical factor in determining whether a tooth should be extracted or have surgery performed on it is ?

the amount of attachment loss

17

Material to be grafted can be obtained from the same individual (?), from a different individual of the same species (?), or from a different species (?).

autograftsallograftsxenografts

18

• osteogenic potential of bone grafting materials• osteoinductive potential of bone grafting materials• osteoconductive potential of bone grafting materials

• ability to induce the formation of new bone by cells contained in the graft• (ability of molecules contained in the graft to convertneighboring cells into osteoblasts• ability of the graft material to serve as a scaffold that favors outside cells to penetrate the graft and form new bone

19

All of the following statements regarding periodontal flaps are true EXCEPT one. Which one is the EXCEPTION!• full-thickness periodontal flaps involve reflecting all of the soft tissue, including the periosteum, to expose the underlying bone• the partial-thickness periodontal flap includes only the epithelium and a layer of the underlying connective tissue• both full-thickness and partial-thickness periodontal flaps can be displaced • flaps from the palate are considered easier to be displaced than those from any other region• flaps should be uniformly thin and pliable

flaps from the palate are considered easier to be displaced than those from any other region (palatal flaps cannot be displaced)

20

a full thickness flap will be used where the attached gingiva is ?, and a partial-thickness flap may be used when the attached gingiva is ?

thin (2 mm or less in width)thick (2 mm or more)

21

There are various distal flap approaches used for retromolar reduction. The simplest is the:• gingivectomy • apically positioned flap• distal wedge• laterally positioned flap

distal wedge (sometimes called proximal wedge procedures)

22

indications to gingivectomy include ?

• elimination of gingival enlargements• Elimination of suprabony pockets, regardless of their depth, if the pocket wall is fibrous and firm• Elimination of suprabony periodontal abscesses

23

The following factors should be considered when electing to perform a gingivectomy rather than a periodontal flap:• Pocket depth (?)• Need for access to bone (?)• Amount of existing attached gingiva (?)

• if base of pocket is located at the mucogingival junction or apical to the alveolar crest, do not perform gingivectomy• if osseous recontouring is needed, do not do gingivectomy• if inadequate, do not do gingivectomy

24

A gingivoplasty is directed toward reshaping the gingiva and papilla of a tooth for correction of ?. The overall objective is not to eliminate periodontal pockets but, rather, to provide a ?

• deformities and to provide the gingiva with normal and functional form• more,physiological tissue contour

25

which procedure is commonly used to correct the tissue contours that result from ANUG

gingivoplasty

26

The primary objective and advantage of surgical flap procedures in the treatment of periodontal disease is:• reduce or eliminate periodontal pockets• to provide access to root surfaces for debridement• regrowth of alveolar bone• maintenance of biological width• establishment of adequate soft tissue contours

to provide access to root surfaces for debridement (choices are goals but not a primary objective)

27

The modified Widman flap:• in addition to improving accessibility for instrumentation, removes the pocket wall, thereby reducing or eliminating the pocket• facilitates instrumentation but does not attempt to reduce pocket depth• improves accessibility and eliminates the pocket, but does the latter by apically positioning the soft tissue wall of the pocket• none of the above

facilitates instrumentation but does not attempt to reduce pocket depth

28

The reduction or elimination of pocket depth is the main purpose of two flap techniques?

• the undisplaced flap (most frequently performed type of periodontal surgery) [=internal bevel gingivectomy]• the apically displaced flap

29

the two techniques that surgically remove the pocket wall?

the.undisplaced flap and the gingivectomy

30

A soft tissue graft that is rotated or otherwise repositioned to correct an adjacent defect is called a:• free gingival graft• pedicle graft• connective tissue graft• frenectomy

pedicle graft (The base of the graft remains attached tothe donor site to maintain the blood supply) (designed for repair of isolated not generalized recession)

31

What is guided tissue regeneration?• a soft tissue graft used to correct mucogingival junction involvement• placement of nonresorbable barriers or resorbable membranes and barriers over a bony defect• a free gingival graft used to increase the amount of attached gingiva• placement of an autograft to treat a bony defect

placement of nonresorbable barriers or resorbable membranes and barriers over a bony defect

32

The primary reason for the failure of a free gingival autograft is:• infection• edema• disruption of the vascular supply before engraftment• the formation of scar tissue

disruption of the vascular supply before engraftment (The second most common reason is infection)

33

A variation of the laterally positioned flap is called:• a coronally positioned flap• a modified Widman flap• a double papilla flap• a free gingival flap

a double papilla flap

34

Techniques used to increase the width of attached gingiva include ? These techniques are used for widening the attached gingiva apical to the area of recession

the free gingival autograft, the connective tissue autograft, the apically positioned flap

35

Techniques used for gingival augmentation coronal to the recession (root coverage) include ?

• the free gingival and connective tissue autograft, • pedicle autografts (laterally and coronally positioned flaps), • the subepithelial connective tissue graft (Langer), • guided tissue regeneration

36

The ideal thickness for the free gingival graft is ?

1 to 1.5 mm

37

There is no necrotic slough of positioned flaps (?) because these flaps take their vascular supply with them

laterally, coronally, and apically positioned flap

38

Deep periodontal pockets are often treated by flap surgery. These cases will often result in reduced pocket depth by ?, even if there is no change in the position of the gingival margins

formation of a long junctional epithelium (soft tissue reattachment)

39

The best indicator of success of a periodontal flap procedure is ?

postoperative maintenance and plaque control by the patient

40

how long after flap surgery, a fully epithelialized gingival crevice with a well-defined epithelial attachment is present? Functional arrangement of supracrestal fibers is initiated

One month

41

All corners of a periodontal flap should be:• sharp• rounded• it doesn't matter whether the corners of a periodontal flap are sharp or rounded

rounded

42

Which of the following has a relatively high degree of predictability and is a "workhorse" of periodontal therapy?• coronally displaced (positioned) flap• laterally displaced (positioned) flap• double papilla flap• apically displaced (positioned) flap

apically displaced (positioned) flap

43

indications of apically displaced (positioned) flap?

• Moderate or deep pockets• Furcation-involved teeth• Crown lengthening

44

contraindications of apically displaced (positioned) flap?

• a patient is at risk for root caries• tooth exposure would be unesthetic

45

For all mucogingival procedures, what is the most significant concern?

blood supply

46

the root surface of the pocket can be treated to improveits chances of accepting the new attachement of gingival tissues. Several substances have been proposed for this purpose, including ?

citric-acid, fibranectin, and tetracycline. Other agents used include growth factors and one enamel matrix protein derivative obtained from developing porcine teeth (trade name is Emdogain).

47

Which of the following mucogingival surgical techniques is indicated in areas of narrow gingival recession adjacent to a wide band of attached gingiva that can be used as a donor site?• free gingival autograft• double papilla flap• modified Widman flap• laterally displaced (positioned) flap

laterally displaced (positioned) flap

48

A free mucosal autograft (subepithelial connective tissue graft) differs from a free gingival graft in that the transplant in a free mucosal graft is:• connective tissue with an epithelial covering• connective tissue without an epithelial covering• epithelial tissue with its own blood supply• epithelial tissue without its own blood supply

connective tissue without an epithelial covering (often used on canines where there is little keratinized gingiva to create a band of gingiva-like tissue)

49

the epithelium of free gingival grafts degenerates (necrotic slough), and re-epithelialization occurs by ?

• proliferation of epithelial cells from adjacent tissue • surviving basal cells of the graft tissue

50

Full-thickness flaps,,which denude the bone, result in ?

a superficial bone necrosis (a loss of bone of about 1 mm; bone loss is greater if the bone is thin.)

51

Which of the following terms refers to reshaping the bone without removing tooth-supporting bone?• ostectomy• osteoplasty• positive architecture• negative architecture

osteoplasty

52

The most common osseous defects are:• one-wall intrabony defects• two-wall intrabony defects (osseous craters)• three-wall intrabony defects• through-and-through furcation defects

two-wall intrabony defects (osseous craters)

53

The architecture is said to be "positive" if the radicular bone is ?

apical to the interdental bone.

54

Flat architecture is ?

the reduction of the interdental bone to the same height as the radicular bone

55

Osseous form is considered to be "ideal" when ?

the bone is consistently more coronal on the interproximal surfaces than on the facial and lingual surfaces

56

Angular defects are classified on the basis of ?

the number of osseous walls (one, two, or three walls)

57

? is the only sure way to determine the presence and configuration of vertical osseous defects

Surgical exposure

58

? is the most common side effect of osseous grafting

Root resorption

59

A dehiscence is ?

a loss of the buccal or lingual bone overlaying the root portion of a tooth, leaving the area covered by soft tissue only

60

The three-wall vertical defect was originally called ?. This term was later expanded to designate all vertical defects

an intrabony defect

61

The one-wall vertical defect is also called a ?

hemiseptum

62

Two-wall intrabony defects (osseous craters) are best corrected by ?

recontouring of the facial and lingual walls to restore normal interdental architecture

63

Smoking has been identified as a significant variable to predict the response to periodontal treatment.Smoking has a negative effect on periodontal therapy.• both statements are true• both statements are false• the first statement is true, the second is false• the first statement is false, the second is true

both statements are true

64

Prevotella intermedia was formerly known as:• bacteroides melaninogenicus• wolinella intermedius• bacteroides gingivalis• bacteroides intermedius

bacteroides intermedius

65

There is some evidence that some treatments for osteoporosis, such as ?, may reduce bone loss, including the bony structures that support the teeth

bisphosphonates

66

Smokless tobacco use has been associated with ?

oral leukoplakia and carcinoma (no generalized effects on periodontal disease progression)

67

Mediators produced as a part of the host response that contribute to tissue destruction include all of the following EXCEPT one Which one is the EXCEPTION!• free radicals• proteinases• prostaglandins• cytokines

free radicals

68

Which of the following is the LEAST important diagnostic aid in recognizing the early stage of gingivitis?• bleeding on probing• gingival color• pocket depths• stippling of the gingival tissue

stippling of the gingival tissue

69

?are very important in regulating the immune response through the release of cytokines

Monocytes/macrophages

70

The primary cells responsible for PGE2 production in the periodontium are ?

macrophages and fibroblasts

71

Induction of MMPs (=Matrix metalloproteinases which are primary proteinases) and osteoclastic bone resorption is induced by ?.

PGE2

72

the most common color change noted with periodontal disease is ?

cyanosis (bluish-purple hue)

73

gingival texture (the so-called orange peel appearance) ?

stippling of the attached gingiva

74

gingival contour?

scalloped in form

75

gingival Tone (or Consistency)?

resilient and fibrotic in nature from the free gingival groove apical to the mucogingival junction

76

The impact of nutrition on periodontal disease ?

there are no nutritional deficiencies that by themselves can cause gingivitis or periodontitis (Without bacterial plaque, there would be no gingivitis)

77

• Vitamin A deficiency• Vitamin D deficiency• Vitamin B-complex deficiency• Vitamin C deficiency

• can impact the barrier function of epithelial cells• no relationship• contribute to gingivitis• Bleeding, swollen gingiva, and loosened teeth are common features of scurvy

78

In a clinically healthy periodontium, the microbial flora is largely composed of:• gram-negative obligate microorganisms• gram-negative facultative microorganisms• gram-positive obligate microorganisms• gram-positive facultative microorganisms

gram-positive facultative microorganisms

79

Endotoxins are the lipopolysaccharide component of the cell wall of:• gram-positive bacteria• gram-negative bacteria• both gram-positive and gram-negative bacteria• neither gram-positive and gram-negative bacteria

gram-negative bacteria

80

? has a direct effect on the severity of gingivitis

Plaque accumulation

81

• Collagenase catalyzes the degradation (hydrolysis) of ?• Hyaluronidase and chondroitin sulfatase may lead to the destruction of ?

• collagen• the amorphous ground substance

82

Antibodies or immunoglobulins are produced by plasma cells in response to oral bacteria or their by-products. The most numerous are ?, which act to neutralize ?

IgGbacterial toxins by enhancing phagocytosis

83

The most likely source of bacteria found in diseased periodontal tissue is ?

subgingival plaque

84

The predominant periodontal disease is ?

gingivitis

85

Two forms of necrotizing ulcerative periodontal diseases are ?

• necrotizing ulcerative gingivitis (NUG) • necrotizing ulcerative periodontitis (NUP)

86

The essential components of NUG are:

• Interdental gingival necrosis: often described as "punched-out" papillae• Pain• Bleeding

87

Which of the following clinical signs and symptoms is characteristic of necrotizing ulcerative gingivitis (NUG)!• minimal bleeding• punched-out" papillae• painless• periodontal pocket formation

punched-out" papillae

88

Predominant organisms associated with NUG include ?

• P. Intermedia Fusobacterium species • spirochetal microorganisms

89

NUP is distinguished from NUG by ?, but the clinical presentation and etiologic factors are similar to that of NUG

the loss of clinical attachment and bone in affected sites

90

The treatment of NUG or NUP includes ?

debridement, hydrogen peroxide (or chlorhexidine) rinses, and antibiotic therapy (Pen^V) if there is systemic involvement (manifested by fever, malaise, and lymphadenopathy)

91

Patients with HIV-associated NUG require ?

gentle debridement and antimicrobial rinses

92

Treatment for patients with acute herpetic gingivostomatitis?

• If diagnosed within 3 days of onset, acyclovir suspension should be prescribed, 15 mg/kg five times daily for 7 days• All patients, including those presenting more than 3 days after disease onset, may receive palliative care, including plaque removal, systemic NSAIDs, and topical anesthetics

93

In a healthy sulcus, which of the bacteria below are most abundant?• actinobacillus actinomycetemcomitans and tannerella forsythus• streptococcus and actinomyces species• treponema and capnocytophaga species• prevotella intermedia and porphyromonas gingivalis

streptococcus (Gram-positive cocci) and actinomyces (filamentous) species

94

which Streptococci is abundant?

S. salivarius

95

when S. mutans and sanguis appear ?

when teeth are present not earlier

96

By the age of ?, the oral flora resembles that of an adult

4-5

97

Early microbiologic studies of localized aggressive periodontitis (LAP) provided clear evidence of a strong association between disease and a unique bacterial microbiota dominated by:• tannerella forsythia• prevotella intermedia• porphyromonas gingivalis• actinobacillus actinomycetemcomitans (aa)

ctinobacillus actinomycetemcomitans (aa) — also calledaggregatibacter actinomycetemcomitans

98

Diseases that clinically present as desquamative gingivitis include the following?Select all that apply.• lichen planus• pemphigoid• pemphigus vulgaris• leukemia• chronic ulcerative stomatitis• lupus erythematosus

• lichen planus• pemphigoid• pemphigus vulgaris• chronic ulcerative stomatitis• lupus erythematosus

99

The role of plaque in desquamative gingivitis is ?

vague

100

desquamative gingivitis can be mistaken for ?, and this can lead to delayed diagnosis and inappropriate treatment of serious dermatological diseases such as pemphigoid or pemphigus

plaque-induced gingivitis

101

? is the foundation for diagnosis of desquamative gingivitis lesions

microscopic evaluation

102

in desquamative gingivitis lesions, inflammatory cells, mainly ?, may be found on the basal layer

plasma cells

103

A cuplike resorptive area at the crest of the alveolar bone is a radiographic finding of:• gingivitis• occlusal trauma• early periodontitis• acute necrotizing ulcerative gingivitis

early periodontitis

104

Which of the following statements regarding periodontitis is incorrect?• periodontitis does not always begin with gingivitis• gingivitis and periodontitis cannot be induced without bacteria• there are no radiographic features of gingivitis• the presence of pockets cannot be determined from radiographs• chronic gingivitis does not always lead to periodontitis

periodontitis does not always begin with gingivitis (Periodontitis always begins as a gingivitis)

105

The clinical feature that distinguishes periodontitis from gingivitis is the presence of ?

clinically detectable attachment loss

106

In periodontitis, radiographic changes are noted, which may include the following?

• loss of lamina dura• horizontal or vertical bone resorption• thickening (widening) of the periodontal ligament space

107

The presence of pockets can/cannot ? be determined from the evaluation of radiographs

cannot

108

Ingestion of heavy metals (i.e., bismuth, lead, and mercury) may/may not? result in changes in the periodontium

may

109

Which of the following is most significant in regard to the prognosis of a periodontally involved tooth?• pocket depth• attachment loss• anatomical crown length• bleeding on probing

attachment loss [(most critical) and mobility]

110

Gingivitis is most often caused by:• a hormonal imbalance• inadequate oral hygiene• occlusal trauma• a vitamin deficiency• aging

inadequate oral hygiene — this leads to the formation of bacterial plaque and its products, which are the primary etiologic factors in gingivitis

111

When the gingival margin coincides with the CEJ, the loss of attachment equals?

the pocket depth

112

When the gingival margin is located apical to the CEJ, the loss of attachment is ? than the pocket depth, and therefore, the distance between the CEJ and the gingival margin should be added to ?

• greater • the pocket depth

113

Comparing the microbiota in health, gingivitis, and periodontitis, the following microbial shifts can be seen?

• From gram-positive to gram negative• From facultative anaerobes to obligate aerobes• From cocci to rods • From fermenting to proteolytic species• From nonmotile to motile organism

114

? cause bad breath (Halitosis) by their proteolysis

The gram-negative anaerobic bacteria associated with gingivitis and periodontitis

115

The major factor in determining the different bacteria is ?

oxygen

116

Which of the following needs to be evident in to make a diagnosis of periodontitis?• bleeding• pocket depths of 5 mm or more• radiographic evidence of bone loss• a change in tissue color and tone

radiographic evidence of bone loss

117

The degree of gingival enlargement • grade 0• grade I• grade II• grade III

• grade 0: no signs of gingival enlargement• grade I: enlargement confined to interdental papillae• grade II: enlargement involves papilla and marginal gingiva• grade III: enlargement covers three-quarters or more of the crown

118

which type of x-rays tend to be most accurate in assessing alveolar bone resorption.

Bitewing (If extensive bone loss has occurred, vertical bitewings should be taken)

119

? of the bone mass at the alveolar crest must be lost for a change in bone height to be recognized on radiographs.

more than 30%

120

The loss of attachment is determined by ?

measuring the disttance between the CEJ and the base of the attachment

121

Bleeding in the absence of local irritants may indicate a ?

systemic disease

122

Enlargement confined to the interdental papilla would be scored as:• grade 0• grade 1• grade II• grade III

grade 1

123

The most important plaque retentive factor is:• subgingival and/or overhanging margins of restorations• carious lesions that extend subgingivally• calculus• furcations exposed by loss of attachment and bone• crowded and malaligned teeth• root grooves and concavities

calculus (The nonmineralized plaque on the calculus surface is the principal irritant, but calculus may be a significant contributing factor)

124

During pregnancy there is an increase in levels of both progesterone and estrogen.The so-called pregnancy tumor is not a neoplasm.• both statements are true• both statements are false• the first statement is true, the second is false• the first statement is false, the second is true

both statements are true

125

the average biologic width is approximately ?

2 mm (approximately 0.97 mm for the junctional epithelium and 1.07 mm for the connective tissue attachment).

126

Conditions in which the influences of periodontal infection are documented include the following. Select all that apply.• coronary heart disease• atherosclerosis• stroke• cirrhosis of the liver• diabetes mellitus• low-birth-weight delivery

• coronary heart disease• atherosclerosis• stroke• diabetes mellitus• low-birth-weight delivery

127

PMNs are the predominant immune cells in which stage of gingivitis?

Neutrophils, or polymorphonuclear leukocytes (PMNs), predominate in the early stages of gingival inflammation, and these cells phagocytose and kill plaque bacteria

128

The four stages of the periodontal lesion are?

initial, early, established, and advanced

129

The frequency of maintenance visits for a patient who has had previous periodontal treatment should depend on which two factors?• on whether or not the patient feels that frequent visits will help maintain his/her periodontium• on the appearance and clinical condition of the gingival tissues• on the amount of attachment loss prior to the periodontal treatment• on the patient's ability to perform in-home-care

• on the appearance and clinical condition of the gingival tissues — this will determine if the patient is maintaining adequate plaque control• on the patient's ability to perform in-home-care — this will determine the effectiveness of the patient's oral hygiene

130

? is a critical period, since the patient has already demonstrated susceptibility to periodontal disease, the cause of which tends to be persistent and recurrent

The first year after treatment

131

Bleeding during circumferential probing indicates that ? is ulcerated due to active periodontal disease

the crevicular epithelium

132

After periodontal treatment, the first recall visit should be scheduled at ?. With excellent plaque control and maintenance of periodontal health, the interval may be lengthened to ?

• 3 months• 4 to 6 months

133

the menstrual cycle ? by notable gingival changes, however, increased gingival bleeding is often seen during this time

is not accompanied

134

Oral disturbances are not a common feature of menopause. Some females may develop ?

gingivostomatitis.

135

If one of the steps in the fabrication of your implant restoration is attaching an analogue to the impression post and then seating them both into the set impression material, you have made a/an:• open-tray impression• closed-tray impression• either of the above• neither of the above

closed-tray impression

136

An "implant level impression" means that:• the impression coping (or impression post) was attached to the implant• the impression coping was attached to the abutment• the impression captured or recorded the actual abutment attached to the implant• none of the above

the impression coping (or impression post) was attached to the implant

137

If the impression coping was attached to the abutment (which was attached to the implant), the impression is termed an ?

abutment level impression

138

Which of the following is NOT an advantage of retaining an implant-supported crown to an abutment with a screw (rather than with cement)!• the crown is retrievable• the residual cement excess in the sulcus is avoided• the occlusal surface of the crown is left intact• a shorter abutment may be used

the occlusal surface of the crown is left intact

139

In implant dentistry, an ?impression is used because the abutment retention screw must be unscrewed after set

open tray

140

In implantology, "countersinking" refers to the process of:• flaring or enlarging the coronal end of the osteotomy• reversing the engine to remove the implant• placing the implant in a counterclockwise rotation• torquing the abutment to place

flaring or enlarging the coronal end of the osteotomy

141

This process of creating the groove on the inside of the osteotomy wall is referred to as ?

tapping the osteotomy.

142

The purpose of the second-stage surgery in the creation of an implant restoration is to:• check on healing progress• remove the implant for cleaning• uncover the implant and place an abutment• determine which components will fit• all of the above

uncover the implant and place an abutment

143

The "macro design" of implants describes:• screw or cylinder shape• surface texture• alloy composition• surface coatings• none of the above

screw or cylinder shape

144

The microstructure of the implant is descriptive of ?

the surface quality or surface alteration (surface roughness)

145

? are examples of the roughening techniques

Sandblasting, acid etching, and titanium plasma spray processes

146

The soft tissue interface between the oral tissue and titanium can be? Select all that apply.• established by keratinized mucosa• established by nonkeratinized mucosa• dependent on hemidesmosomes• comparable with the interface on teeth

• established by keratinized mucosa• established by nonkeratinized mucosa• dependent on hemidesmosomes• comparable with the interface on teeth

147

When considering probing depths around implants and the associated attachment level, what landmark is used to determine the "clinical" attachment level?• CEJ• apical end of the implant• ball tip of the probe• implant shoulder or other permanent physical structure• radiograph

implant shoulder or other permanent physical structure (CEJ is used for the attachment level on teeth)

148

The advantage of using a screw shaped implant instead of a straight cylinder implant without threads is:• easier osteotomy preparation• increased initial stability• less force required to insert the implant• no antirotational components are necessary

increased initial stability

149

Antirotational elements are incorporated to prevent rotation of ?

the attached abutment or the restoration, not the implant itself