The images and videos of "The Root Canal Anatomy Project" blog were developed at the Laboratory of Endodontics of Ribeirao Preto Dental School - University of Sao Paulo - and may be freely used for attributed noncommercial educational purposes by educators, scholars, student and clinicians. It means that all material used should include proper attribution and citation (http://rootcanalanatomy.blogspot.com). In such cases, this information should be linked to the image in a manner compatible with such instructional objectives. Enjoy!
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April 12, 2016

Impressions from AAE 2016

Dentinal Microcracks Developed by Instrumentation and Obturation
Friday, April 8th 2016 - Moscone Center - San Francisco, CA, USA









Dr. Hagay Shemesh & Dr. Marco Versiani 





A tradition that started in San Antonio 2011 "The Bandidos Latinos" with Ricucci, Jose Siqueira, Luis Chávez de Paz and David Jaramillo continued in 2016 at AAE's meeting in San Francisco. The group has grown to continue the tradition: Luis Chavez de Paz, Mimmo Ricucci, Louis Lin, Marco Versiani, Renato Silva, Gianluca Plotino, Nick M Grande, Eugenio Pedullà, Mario Marroquin, Adham A Azim, Rafael Roges, Dan Schechter, Arlene Stein, Jaime Silberman, Pati Escobar,Monica Romero, Aitzi Meta and Jorge Vera.

March 30, 2016

Prof Marco Versiani - AAE Meeting 2016

Dentinal Microcracks Developed by Instrumentation and Obturation
Friday, April 8th 2016 Room: 2005
Moscone Center West
San Francisco, California, USA

March 6, 2016

Impressions from ConferEndo-Brasília

I ConferEndo - University of Brasília
March 2015

Planning Committee: Jacy Carvalho-Junior, Laudimar Alves, Edson Dias e Roberto Machado

Speakers: Patrícia Ferrari, Carlos Murgel, Alexandre Capelli, Gustavo De-Deus, Mauricio Camargo e Marco Versiani















January 13, 2016

Lecture: AAE Meeting 2016

AAE's annual meeting

Dentinal Microcracks Developed 
by Instrumentation and Obturation

Hagay Shemesh, B.D.S., Ph.D. and Marco Aurelio Versiani, D.D.S., M.Sc., Ph.D.
Amsterdam, Netherlands; University of Sao Paulo, Brazil

Friday, April 08 
10:45 AM - 12:15 PM 
Room: 2005

For more information, CLICK HERE


 

December 12, 2015

Publication: Comparative accuracy of the Clearing Technique, CBCT and Micro-CT

COMPARATIVE ACCURACY OF THE CLEARING TECHNIQUE, CBCT, AND MICRO-CT METHODS IN STUDYING MESIAL ROOT CANAL CONFIGURATION OF MANDIBULAR FIRST MOLARS


R Ordinola-Zapata, C M. Bramante, M A. Versiani, I B Moldauer, G Topham, 
J L. Gutmann, A Nuñez, M A Hungaro Duarte and F Abella

Despite the considerable number of studies published on the internal anatomy of posterior teeth, very little information exists regarding the accuracy of clearing, CBCT, and micro-CT methods to diagnose the morphology of the root canal anatomy. Therefore, the aim of this study was to compare the accuracy of the clearing technique and CBCT scanning in the assessment of the mesial root canal configuration of mandibular first molars, using micro-CT imaging system as a reference standard. 



November 29, 2015

Peg-Shaped Lateral Incisors (Conoid)

Peg-Shaped Lateral Incisors

The most common anomaly in tooth shape in the anterior of the secondary dentition is the peg-shaped (or cone-shaped) lateral incisor, occurring in 1-2% of the population. The tooth is generally conical in shape, broadest cervically, and tapers toward the incisal to a blunt point. Several studies of the identical twins seem to indicate that missing and peg-shaped lateral incisor teeth may be varied expressions of the same generic trait. A most unusual occurrence is that of peg-shaped maxillary central incisor. Peg-shaped teeth develop from one facial lobe (instead of the three facial lobes normally present on anterior teeth).

Woelfel & Scheid. Dental Anatomy: Its Relevance to Dentistry. 6th Ed. 2002.page 331






November 27, 2015

Publication: Review on Dentinal Microcracks - ETopics


Abstract

The dentinal radicular microcrack is a difficult clinical problem to diagnose and treat, and it is one of the most common reasons for tooth extraction. These microcracks start in the radicular dentin, and laboratory studies have linked crack formation to some routine endodontic procedures, namely root canal preparation, obturation, and retreatment. Most of these studies were performed using destructive methods, such as the sectioning technique, previously developed for the study of the internal anatomy of teeth. Nowadays, technological advances in the field of imaging may lead to a more thorough understanding of dentinal microcracks. This article seeks to critically appraise the methodological aspects involved in the study of dentinal radicular microcrack formation after root canal preparation, obturation, and retreatment.

For more information please click HERE or HERE