Periodontal instruments


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Periodontal instruments

  1. 1. 1 Guided by- Presented by- DR.RUCHI BANTHIA DR.HITESH MANKAD PROFF. P.G. Student
  2. 2. Introduction Classification of Periodontal instruments Parts of instruments Materials used Mouth Mirrors Periodontal Probes Explorers Scalers Curettes • Universal Curettes • Area specific Curettes • Extended Shank Curettes • Curvettes • Langer and Furcation Curettes 2
  3. 3. File,Chisel and Hoes Mechanized Instruments Polishing Instruments Surgical Instruments  Excisional and incisional instruments  Surgical curettes and sickles  Periosteal elevators  Surgical chisels & files  Scissors  Needle holders EVA System Conclusion 3
  4. 4.  Since ancient times when dental therapists recognized the importance of removal of calculus and dental plaque as a treatment for gum disease, instruments were specifically designed to affect the procedure.  Tooth scalers and "scalper medicinalis" were used by the Romans since the time of Celsus, who suggested that stains on teeth be scraped away. 4
  5. 5.  An elaborate set of 14 double ended instruments was used by Albucasis (936-1013 AD.), a Moorish physician. These instruments were primarily hooks or straight and slightly curved gravers (chisel-like scrapers). 5
  6. 6. 6
  7. 7. Periodontal Instruments Assessment Instruments Therapeutic Instruments Mouth mirrors, Probes, Explorers Scaler Curets Files 7
  8. 8. 1. Single Ended Type- 1 working end. 2. Double- Ended- May have paired or complementary working ends. 8
  9. 9. Periodontal Instruments are classified according to the purposes they serve as follows- 1. PERIODONTAL PROBES are used to locate, measure and mark pockets as well as determine their course on individual tooth surfaces. 2. EXPLORER are used to locate calculus deposits and caries. 9
  10. 10. 3.Scaling,root-planing and curettage instruments are used for removal of plaque and calcified deposits from the crown and root of a tooth ,removal of altered cementum from the subgingival root surface and debridement of the soft tissue lining the pocket. 10
  11. 11. Scaling and curettage instruments are classified as follows :- Sickle scalers are heavy instruments used to remove supragingival calculus. Curettes are fine instruments used for subgingival scaling,root planing and removal of the soft tissue lining the pocket. 11
  12. 12. Hoe,chisel and file scalers are used to remove tenacious subgingival calculus and altered cementum. Their use is limited compared with that of curettes. Ultrasonic and sonic instruments are used for scaling and cleansing tooth surfaces and curetting the soft tissue wall of the periodontal pocket . 12
  13. 13. Periodontal Endoscope is used to visualize deeply into subgingival pockets and furcations, allowing the detection of pockets. Cleansing and polishing instruments such as rubber cups,brushes and dental tapes are used to clean and polish tooth surfaces.  Also available are air- powder abrasive abrasive systems for tooth polishing. 13
  14. 14. As with all instruments, they have three distinct sections:  handle,  shank, and  working end, blade or nib 14
  15. 15. 15
  16. 16. The handle is that part of instrument that is held during activation of the working end . A) Types: 1. Cone socket handles –Are separable from the shank and working end. They permit instrument exchange and replacements. 2. Fixed: 16
  17. 17. B. Weight Hollow handles are light and are preferred to solid handles because the lighter weight enhances track sensitivity and lessens fatigue. C. Diameter – The instrument is both broad and narrow type. D.Surface Texture : Variations Instrument handles may be smooth, ribbed or knurled. For control and comfort without muscle fatigue and to prevent slippage, a smooth handle should be avoided. 17
  18. 18. The blade at the same level with the handle. Different handles, Diameter range between 5 to 10 mm 18
  19. 19. 19
  20. 20. Based on material: Metal – Traditionally all handles are composed of stainless steel. Non- Metal – Some manufacturers offer handles composed of alternate materials in addition to stainless steel . Resin and Nylon 20
  21. 21.  Rigid, Thick shank – A thick shank is stronger and is able to withstand pressure without flexing when applied during instrumentation. Strong ones are needed for removal of heavy calculus deposits.  Less Rigid, More Flexible shank- A thinner shank may provide more tactile sensitivity and is used for removal of fine deposits of calculus and for root debridement. 21
  22. 22. 22
  23. 23. 23
  24. 24. 24
  25. 25. 25
  26. 26. A. Working ends- 1.Metal The type of steel used at the working end can affect the performance of the instrument . a.Stainless steel Maintains its finish without corrosion. b. Carbon steel Known for its hardness, strength and ability to hold an edge longer. 26
  27. 27. 2. Non metal – Alternative plastic working ends are available for restorative work that cannot withstand scratching from metals, such as implant abutments. a. Material : - Plastic ,Nylon, Graphite Uses a. Probes and debriding instruments for dental implants b. Probes and mirrors for screening and surveys. 27
  28. 28. Mirror Surfaces - 1.Plane ( Flat ) . May produce a double image . 2.Concave - For magnifying 3. Front Surface -The reflecting surface is on the front of the lens rather than on the back as with plane or magnifying mirror. The front surface eliminates “ ghost images “. 28
  29. 29. Diameter – Diameter may vary from 5/8 inches to 1 ¼ inches. In addition, special examination mirrors are available in 1 ½ to 2 inch diameters. 29
  30. 30. Attachments Mirrors may be threaded plain stem or cone socket to be joined to a handle . Because mirrors tend to become scratched, replacement of the working end is possible without purchasing new handles. Handles Thicker handles contribute to a more comfortable grasp and greater control . Wider handles are especially useful for mobility determination. 30
  31. 31. Disposable Mirrors May be plastic in one piece or may be a handle with replaceable head for professional use. Also there are Take home mirrors for patient instruction . Patient may observe lingual and posterior aspects . 31
  32. 32. Specific uses  Indirect vision  Indirect illumination  Transillumination  Retraction Nonspecific uses Handles can be used for Checking mobility, percussion 32
  33. 33. Indirect Illumination Reflection of light from the dental overhead light to any area of the oral cavity can be accomplished by adapting the mirror . Transillumination Reflection of light through the teeth - Mirror is held to reflect light from the lingual aspect while facial surfaces to the teeth are examined to evaluate translucency of teeth. 33
  34. 34. Procedure for use – Grasp – Use modified pen grasp with finger rest on a tooth surface wherever possible to provide stability and control . 34
  35. 35. Retraction- 1. Use a water- based lubricant on dry or cracked lips and corners of mouth. 2. Adjust the mirror position so that the angles of the mouth are protected from undue pressure of the shank of mirror . 3. Insert and remove mirror carefully to avoid hitting the teeth because this can be very disturbing to the patient . 35
  36. 36. Maintaining Clear vision – Warm mirror with water, rub along buccal mucosa to coat mirror with thin transparent film of saliva, and request patient to breathe through the nose to prevent condensation of moisture on the mirror. Use a detergent or other means for keeping a clear surface. Discard scratched mirrors . 36
  37. 37. Care of Mirrors – It should be examined carefully after ultrasonic cleaning or scrubbing with brush prior to sterilization to ensure removal of debris around back, shank and rim of reflecting surface . It should be handled carefully during sterilization procedures to prevent other instruments from scratching reflecting surface. 37
  38. 38.  Periodontal probes are used to locate, measure and mark pockets as well as determine their course on individual tooth surfaces .  It is usually long, thin, and blunted at the end.  The markings are inscribed onto the head of the instrument for accuracy and readability. 38 PERIODONTAL PROBES
  39. 39.  Function : to measure the depth of the pockets.  General characteristics : - tapered - straight - millimeter calibration - blunt, rounded tip - thin ( 0.5 mm at the end ) - the shank is angled to allow easy insertion in the pocket. 39
  40. 40. Probe is used to A. Assess the periodontal status for preparation of a treatment plan 1. Classify the disease as gingivitis or periodontitis by determining whether the bone loss has occurred and whether the pockets are gingival or periodontal. 2. Determine the extent of inflammation in conjunction with overall gingival inflammation. Bleeding on probing is an early sign of inflammation in the gingiva. 40
  41. 41. B. Make a Sulcus and pocket survey 1. Examine the shape ,topography and dimension of sulci and pockets. 2. Measure and record probing depths. 3. Determine the clinical attachment level . C. Make a Mucogingival Determinations 1. Determine relationship of gingival margin, attachment level and mucogingival junction . 2. Measures width of attached gingiva 3. Roll test to locate mucogingival junction 41
  42. 42. D. Make Other Gingival Determinations 1.Evaluate gingival bleeding on probing and prepare a index. 2. Measure the extent of visible gingival recession. 3. Detect anatomic configuration of roots, subgingival deposits and root irregularities that complicate instrumentation. For this, the probe is used in conjunction with the explorer. 42
  43. 43. F. Evaluate Success and completeness of treatment 1. Evaluate post treatment tissue response to professional treatment on an intermediate, short term ,basis as well as at periodic maintenance examinations. 2. Evaluate patients self-treatment through therapeutic disease control procedures. 43
  44. 44.  Periodontal probes are classified as  1 st generation probe  2nd generation probe  3 rd generation probe……Pihlstrom  4 th generation probe  5th generation probe 44
  45. 45. These include-  William’s periodontal probe  UNC-15 probe  University of michigan O probe  Marquis colour coded probe  WHO probe  Nabers probe 45
  46. 46. 46 Markings include 1,2,3,5,7,8,9 and 10 mm with 4mm and 6mm missing for ease in measuring .
  47. 47. 47 UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN O PROBE WITHOUT WILLIAMS MARKING Markings are at 3, 6, and 8mm
  48. 48. 48 15mm long. Markings are at each mm and color coding at the 5th,10th and 15thmm
  49. 49. 49 Calibrations are in 3mm sections. Markings are 3,6,9,12mm
  50. 50. Goldman-Fox probe same as Williams probe`s calibration - But it is flattened not round 50
  51. 51. 51 It has 0.5 mm ball at the tip millimeter markings at 3.5/ 5.5/ 8.5/ 11.5 mm color coding from 3.5 to 5.5 mm.
  52. 52. Types: CPITN-E(Epidemiological) CPITN-C (Clinical ) This probe was designed for  Measurement of pocket depth  Detection of sub gingival calculus  Used in assessment of treatment needs 52
  53. 53. 53
  54. 54.  It is used to determine the extent of furcation involvement on a multi-rooted teeth .  It has a curved working end for accessing the furcation area.  The end is blunt so that it will not harm the soft tissues .  Most of Nabers probe do not have markings.  Few have markings at 3,6,9 and 12mm. 54
  55. 55. Several different companies are manufacturing plastic instruments for use on titanium and other implant abutment metals. It is important that plastic rather than metal instruments be used to avoid scarring and permanent damage to the implants. 55
  56. 56. 56
  57. 57. The Florida probe was developed using NIDCR(National Institute of Dental & Craniofacial Research ) criteria. This automated probe system consists of probe hand piece digital readout foot switch computer interface and computer. Its advantages are  Precise Electronic measurements  Computer storage data  Constant probing force 57 FLORIDA PROBE
  58. 58. Disadvantages are-  Lack tactile sensitivity  Underestimation of deep probing depths by the automated probe. 58
  59. 59. These are pressure-sensitive probes. It has been shown that with forces upto 30 gms the probe tips remains within junctional epithelium and forces upto 50 gms are necessary to diagnose osseous defects. This probe did not solve many problems of conventional probes and lacked tactile sensitivity. Examples are Vive-valley ,viva care TPS probe. 59
  60. 60. These are computerized probes. Gibbes et al designed Florida probes ex- Foster miller probe ,toronto automated probes which can detect cemento- enamel junction. Fourth generation These are three dimensional probes in which sequential probe positions are measured. Fifth Generation are ultrasonographic probes which provides painless probing to the patient. The guidance path is predetermined in these probes. 60
  61. 61. Explorer is an assessment instrument with a flexible wire like working end. Functions- These are used to detect by tactile means , the texture ,and character of tooth surfaces before,during and after periodontal debridement to assess the progress and completeness of instrumentation. . 61 EXPLORER
  62. 62. They are also used to detect tooth surfaces for calculus decalcified and carious lesions dental anomalies and anatomic features such as grooves , curvatures or root furcations . 62
  63. 63. 63 USE For supragingival examinations for dental caries and irrregular margins of restorations.
  64. 64. 64 Used in calculus detection in normal sulci or shallow pockets extending no deeper than the cervical-third off the teeth.
  65. 65. 65 Used for assessment of anterior root surfaces and the facial and lingual surfaces of posterior teeth . Difficult to adapt to the line angles and proximal surfaces of the posterior teeth .
  66. 66. 66 Used for assessment of root surfaces on posterior and anterior teeth .
  67. 67. These have a flat surface and two cutting edges that converge in a sharply pointed tip. The shape of the instrument makes the tip strong so that it will not break off during use . These is primarily used to remove supragingival calculus . Because of the design of this instrument it is difficult to insert a large sickle blade under the gingiva without damaging the surrounding gingival tissues . Small, curved sickle blades such as 204SD can be inserted under ledges of calculus a few millimeters below the gingiva .67 SICKLE SCALER
  68. 68. 68 Blade ( working end ) (B) Tip (C) Toe (H) Heel (F) back (D) Face (G) lateral surface (E) cutting edge (internal angle )
  69. 69. Types of scalers 1)- Different blade size. 2)- Different blade design curved, or straight . 3)- Different shank type : - Straight shanks are designed for use on anterior teeth and premolars. - Angled shanks adapt to posterior. 69
  70. 70. 70 204 S C103 CK6 Crane-Kaplan Sickle scalers angled shank, curved blade, different blade sizes
  71. 71. A curette is the instrument of choice for removing deep subgingival calculus,root planing altered cementum and removing the soft tissue lining the periodontal pocket . Each working end has a cutting edge on both sides of the blade and a rounded toe . The curette is finer than sickle scalers and does not have any sharp points or corners other than the cutting edge of the blade . 71 CURETTE
  72. 72. General characteristics ( design ) :  Rounded toe, no sharp points, can be inserted into deep pockets with minimal soft tissue trauma.  In cross section , the blade  appear semicircular  ( spoon-shaped blade ) 72
  73. 73. These have cutting edge that may be inserted in most areas of the dentition by altering and adapting the finger rest, fulcrum and hand position of the adaptor. The blade size and angle and length of the shank may vary but the face of the blade of every universal curette is at 90-degree angle to the lower shank when seen in cross section from the tip . The blade of universal curette is curved in one direction from the head of the blade to the toe . 73
  74. 74.  The face is at a 90-degree angle with terminal ( lower ) shank.  Two cutting edge. 74
  75. 75. 75
  76. 76. 76 Columbia: 2R/2L 4R/4L
  77. 77. 77
  78. 78. Gracey curettes- These are representatives of the area-specific curettes, a set of several instruments designed and angled to adapt to specific anatomic areas of the dentition. These curettes and their identification are probably the best instruments for subgingival scaling and root planing because they provide the best adaptation to complex root anatomy. 78 AREA SPECIFIC CURETTES
  79. 79. 1. Blade is at 70 degrees from the lower shank (offset blade). This angulation allows the blade to be inserted in the precise position , provided parallel lower shank with the long axis of the tooth surface being scaled. 79 Design of Gracey curette
  80. 80. 2. One cutting edge. 80
  81. 81. Universal curetteGracey curette All areas and surfacesspecific surfacesArea of use two cutting edgeOne cutting edgeUse of cutting edge Curved in one planeCurved in two planesCutting edge curvature Not Offset , 90 degreesOffset blade, 70 ْBlade angle 81 Universal curetteGracey curette
  82. 82. 82 •Larger, stronger, and less flexible shank and blade •Used to remove moderate-to- heavy calculus Rigid design(A) •Thinner shank, more flexible, •Enhanced tactile sensitivity, used to finish root planning. Finishing design (B) Rigidity type of shank
  83. 83.  Gracey # 1-2 and 3-4 : anterior teeth.  Gracey # 5-6 : anterior teeth (and premolars).  Gracey # 7-8 and 9-10: posterior teeth : facial and ligual.  Gracey # 11-12 : posterior teeth : mesial  Gracey # 13-14 : posterior teeth : distal . 83 Double-ended Gracey curettes are 7 instruments
  84. 84. 84 Standard Gracey Curettes
  85. 85. Reduced set of Gracey 85 # 5-6 # 7-8 # 11-12 # 13-14
  86. 86.  It is a modification of the standard 11-12  Combines a Gracey : #11-12 blade with a #13-14 shank .  It is allows better adaptation to posterior mesial surfaces, especially on the mandibular molars with an intraoral finger rest. 86 Gracey #15-16
  87. 87. 87 • They are modifications of the standard Gracey curette design. New features : 1. The terminal shank is 3 mm longer ( allowing extension into deeper periodontal pockets of 5 mm or more). 2. A thinned blade . For smoother insertion , and reduced tissue stretching. 3. 1mm shorter blade Extended shank instruments - After Five curette -
  88. 88.  Available After Five instruments : #1-2, 3-4, 5-6, 7-8, 11-12, 13-14  Available in finishing (fine) or rigid designs: - rigid After Five Gracey curettes - finishing After Five Gracey curettes 88
  89. 89. Gracey curettes for posterior proximal surfaces mesial surfaces distal surfaces 89
  90. 90. 90
  91. 91.  Rigid standard #13-14 adapted to the distal surface of the first molar. And rigid After Five #13-14 adapted to the distal surface of the second molar.  Notice the extra long shank which allows deeper insertion and better access. 91
  92. 92.  They are modifications of the After Five curettes  Features: 1. Blades are half the length of the After Five or standard Gracey curettes. 2. Extended shank 92 Mini-bladed curettes - Mini Five-
  93. 93. Function Easier insertion and adaptation in any area where root morphology or tight tissue prevents full insertion of standard Gracey or After Five blade : 1. deep, narrow pockets, 2. furcations, 3. developmental grooves, 4. line angles, 5. Deep, tight pockets. 93
  94. 94. - Available in both: - rigid Mini Five Gracey curette - finishing Mini Five Gracey curette - available in all standard Gracey numbers except for the # 9-10 - Advantages : 1. can be used easily with vertical strokes, 2. With reduced tissue distention, 3. and without tissue trauma. 94
  95. 95. The curvettes are modification of gracey curettes . These modifications include - 50% shorter blade - Increased blade curvature - Straighter terminal shank - Longer terminal shank 95
  96. 96. 96
  97. 97. This set of three curette combines the shank design of the standard gracey with a universal blade honed at 90 degrees rather than offset blade of the gracey curette. This combination allows the advantage of the area-specific shank to be combined with the versatility of the universal curette blade. 97
  98. 98. 98
  99. 99. QUETIN Furcation curettes- These are actually hoes with a shallow,half moon radius that fits into root or floor of the furcation. The curvature of the tip also fits into developmental depressions on the inner aspects of the roots.The shanks are slighty curved for better access and the tips are available in two widths. These remove burnished calculus from recessed areas of the furcation where even the mini-bladed curettes are often too large to gain every access. 99
  100. 100. 10 0
  101. 101. These are new type of area specific curette designed to remove light residual calculus deposits and bacterial contaminants from the entire root surfaces. These instrument are used with gentle stroke pressure with either push or pull strokes. 10 1
  102. 102. 10 2
  103. 103.  Plastic instruments be used to avoid scratching and damage to the implants. 103 Plastic instruments for implants
  104. 104. The schwartz Periortrievers are a set of two double- ended,highly magnetized instruments designed for the retrieval of broken instrument tips from the periodontal pocket. They are indispensable when the clinician has broken a curette tip in a furcation or deep pocket. 10 4
  105. 105. 10 5
  106. 106. 10 6 File is an instrument used to crush calculus deposits.
  107. 107. 10 7
  108. 108.  They are also used to roughen the surface of burnished calculus deposits to facilitate removal of deposits with a curet .  They can easily gouge and roughen root surfaces when used improperly.  Thus not suitable for fine scaling and root planing. 10 9
  109. 109.  Hoe scaler are used for scaling of ledges or rings of calculus.  The blade is bent at a 99-degree angle; the cutting edge is formed by the junction of the flattened terminal surface with the inner aspect of the blade . The cutting edge is beveled at 45 degrees. 11 0
  110. 110. 11 1
  111. 111. The chisel scaler designed for the proximal surfaces of teeth too closely spaced to permit the use of other scalers . It is usually used in the anterior part of the mouth. It is a double ended instrument with a curved shank at one end and a straight shank at the other . 11 2
  112. 112. 113 Oscillating scaler Ultrasonic sonic
  113. 113.  Ultrasonic and sonic instruments may be used for removing plaque,scaling,curetting and removing stain. The vibrations in ultrasonic tip range from 20000 to 45000 cycle/second.  Vibrations in sonic tip range from 2000 to 6500 cycle per seconds  The two types of ultrasonic units are magnetostrictive and pizeoelectric. 11 4
  114. 114.  In magnetostrictive units the pattern of vibration of the tip is elliptic, which means that all sides of the tip are active and will work when adapted to the tooth .  In piezoelectric units the pattern of vibration of the tip is linear,or back and forth, meaning the two sides of the tip are the most active. 11 5
  115. 115. 11 6
  116. 116. 11 7
  117. 117. • RUBBER CUPS:- Consist of rubber with or without webbed configurations in the hollow interior . Used in the handpiece for prophylaxis. • A GOOD CLEANSING & POLISHING paste that contain fluoride should be used & kept moist to minimize friction heat.
  118. 118.  Available in wheel and cup shapes.  Used in prophylaxis angle with a polishing paste . DENTAL TAPE  Dental tape with polishing paste is used for polishing proximal surface that are inaccessible to other polishing instruments.
  119. 119.  Air-powder polishing is used with a specially designed hand piece.  This device is called Prophy-jet. It delivers an air- powder slurry of warm water and sodium bicarbonate for polishing.  It is very effective for the removal of extrinsic stains and soft deposits 12 0
  120. 120. 12 1
  121. 121. DENTAL ENDOSCOPE These has been introduced recently for use subgingivally in the diagnosis and treatment of periodontal disease. This device allows clear visualization deeply into subgingival pockets and furcations. 12 2
  122. 122. 12 3
  123. 123. These are classified as  Excisional and incisional instruments  Surgical curettes and sickles  Periosteal elevators  Surgical chisels  Surgical files  Scissors  Needle holders 12 4
  124. 124.  Knives are basic instruments and can be obtained with both fixed and replaceable blades.  Gingivectomy knives Eg: Kirkland knifes  Interdental knives Eg: Orban knife #1-2, Merrifield knife #1,2,3 and 4  Surgical blades Eg: #12D,15,11 and 15C 12 5
  125. 125. The kirkland knife is representative of knives typically used for gingivectomy.These knives can be obtained as either double- ended or single-ended instruments. The entire periphery of these kidney-shaped knives is the cutting edge . 12 6
  126. 126. The orban knife#1-2 and the merrifield knive # 1,2,3 and 4 are knives used for interdental areas. These spear-shaped knives having cutting edges on both sides and are designed with either double-ended or single-ended blades. 12 7
  127. 127. 12 8
  128. 128. Bard Parker handle is used for cutting gingival tissue and making surgical incisions. 12 9
  129. 129. Scalpel blades of different shapes and sizes are used in periodontal surgery .The most common blaes are #12 D,15,15C. The #12D blade is a beak –shaped blade with cutting edges on both sides,allowing the operator to engage narrow,restricted areas with both pushing and pulling cutting motions. 13 0
  130. 130.  Larger and heavier curettes and sickles are often needed during surgery for the removal of granulation tissue, fibrous interdental tissues, and tenacious subgingival deposits.  The Prichard curette and the Kirkland surgical instruments are heavy curettes, whereas the Ball scaler #B2-B3 is a popular heavy sickle. The wider, heavier blades of these instruments make them suitable for surgical procedures. 13 2
  131. 131. 13 3
  132. 132.  These are needed to reflect and move the flap after the incision has been made for flap surgery.  The Woodson, Glickman and Prichard elevators are well-designed periosteal instruments. 13 4
  133. 133. 13 5
  135. 135.  Chisels and hoes are used during periodontal surgery for removing and reshaping bone.  The hoe has a curved shank and blade, this instrument has a fish tail shaped with blade with a pronounced convexity in its terminal portion.  The cutting edges is beveled with a rounded edges and projects beyond the long axis of the handle to preserve the effectiveness of the instrument when the blade is reduced by sharpening. 13 7
  136. 136.  Generally used for detaching pocket walls after the gingivectomy incision, but it is also useful for smoothing root surfaces made accessible by any surgical procedure.  The Wiedelstadt and Todd-Gilmore chisels are straight shanked. 13 8
  137. 137. 13 9
  138. 138. SUGARMAN PERIODONTAL FILE Used interproximally. File surfaces on both sides allow for push or pull application. 14 0
  139. 139. 14 1 SCHLUGER PERIODONTAL FILE Used interproximally. File surfaces on both sides allow for push or pull application.
  140. 140.  The Ochsenbein #1-2 is a useful chisel with a semicircular indentation on both sides of the shank that allows the instrument to engage around the tooth and into the interdental area. 14 2
  141. 141. 14 3 Designed for use with a pull stroke, it is ideal for removing bone adjacent to the tooth without causing trauma, and is especially useful on the distal of last molars.
  142. 142. 14 4
  143. 143. A hemostat (also called a hemostatic clamp, arterial forceps, or pean after Jules-Émile Péan) is a surgical tool used in many surgical procedures to control bleeding. The hemostat has handles that can be held in place by their locking mechanism. The locking mechanism is typically a series of interlocking teeth, a few on each handle, that allow the user to adjust the clamping force of the pliers. When locked on, the force between the tips is approximately 40 N 14 5
  144. 144. 14 6
  145. 145. Scissors are used in periodontal surgery for such purposes as removing tags of tissue during gingivectomy, trimming the margins of flaps, enlarging incisions in periodontal abscesses, and removing muscle attachments in mucogingival surgery. 14 7
  146. 146. 14 8
  147. 147. 14 9 The Goldman-Fox #16 scissors are with a curved beveled blade with serrations and the nippers. Characteristics: 1. Long handles with thumb and finger rings. 2. Short cutting edge with straight or curved blades.
  148. 148. 15 0  Serve same purpose as Scissors.  They are also used for contouring the architectural form and for forming interdental sluiceways.
  149. 149. Used to suture the flap at the desired position after surgical procedure has been complete. The castroviejo needleholder is used for delicate precise techinques that require quick and easy release and grasp of the suture. 15 1
  150. 150. 15 2
  151. 151. 15 3
  152. 152.  Microsurgery may be defined as a refinement in operative technique by which visual acuity is improved through magnification.  In addition to use of magnification & reliance on atraumatic technique microsurgery entails the use of specially constructed microsurgical instruments to minimize trauma.  To permit primary woumd closure, microsutures in the range of 6-0 to9-0 are required to approximate the wound edge. 15 4
  153. 153. 15 5
  154. 154. EVA SYSTEM  It is the most efficient and least traumatic instruments for correcting overhanging or overcontoured proximal alloy and resin restorations are the motor-driven diamond files of the EVA prophylaxis instrument.  These files come in symmetric pairs are made of aluminium in the shape of a wedge protruding from a shaft,one side of a wedge is diamond coated and other side is smooth . 15 6
  155. 155. 15 7
  156. 156. The advancing abilities of instrument makers, coupled with the ingenuity of dental practitioners, have provided the present practitioner with a multitude of instrument designs capable of reaching nearly every portion of the dentition. In the past, complete sets of instruments frequently included so many variations of angulation and were so numerous as to preclude their general use. 15 8
  157. 157.  However, some of the more efficient instruments from these sets have withstood the test of long-term use and now appear and reappear in newly created instrument sets. 15 9
  158. 158. 1. Carranza’s clinical periodontology- 10 th edition 2. Principles & Fundamentals of Periodontal Instrumentation – 6th edition- Neils D. and Gehrig. 3. Textbook of dental hyginist- 3rd edition- Wilkins 4. 5. 16 0
  159. 159. 16 1