Comparison of tensile bond strength of denture reline materials on denture bases fabricated with CAD-CAM technology Academic Article uri icon

abstract

  • Statement of problem

    Studies that have analyzed the bond strength of resilient denture liners to milled denture bases are sparse, and the authors are unaware of research that has investigated the tensile bond strength of denture relining materials to 3D-printed denture bases.

    Purpose

    The purpose of this in vitro study was to evaluate the tensile bond strength of both hard and soft denture reline materials on denture bases fabricated by 3D printing and computer-aided design and computer-aided manufacture (CAD-CAM) milling technology.

    Material and methods

    Injected, milled, and printed denture base specimens were fabricated (n=30) and bonded to 5 different denture reline materials: soft chairside reline (Coe Soft and PermaSoft), hard chairside reline (Tokuyama Rebase ii and Kooliner), and hard laboratory reline (ProBase Cold). Specimens of each reline material were divided into 5 groups (n=10) and were placed in distilled water for 24 hours before tensile testing. Maximum tensile stress values before failure were recorded, and the failure mode was also determined. The type of failure was analyzed by a scanning electron microscope. Statistics were analyzed with 2-way ANOVA and multiple comparison tests (╬▒=.05).

    Results

    Overall, no statistically significant difference in tensile bond strength was found in the injected, milled, and printed denture groups. However, the printed denture base group demonstrated significantly lower values of tensile bond strength (P<.05) with PermaSoft, Tokuyama Rebase ii, and ProBase Cold groups than other denture base groups (milled and injected). The milled denture bases had the highest mean value of tensile bond strength with 4 of the 5 denture relining materials tested (Coe Soft, PermaSoft, Tokuyama Rebase ii, and Kooliner). No statistically significant difference (P>.05) was found among the injected, milled, and printed denture bases when relined with Kooliner. When comparing the denture reline type, the lowest values were seen with the soft chairside relining materials, and highest values with the hard laboratory reline material. Among the modes of failure, adhesive failures were observed predominantly with the printed denture base materials relined with soft chairside relining materials, while cohesive and mixed modes of failure were found in the milled and injected denture base groups.

    Conclusions

    The printed denture bases had significantly lower tensile bond strength values than the injection and milled denture bases with the PermaSoft, Tokuyama Rebase ii, and ProBase Cold denture relines, while milled denture bases demonstrated the highest values of tensile bond strength for all chairside relining groups. In addition, the soft chairside relining materials showed the lowest tensile bond strength values regardless of the denture processing method with respect to the denture base type (injected, printed, and milled) compared with the hard relining materials.

published proceedings

  • The Journal of Prosthetic Dentistry

altmetric score

  • 0.5

author list (cited authors)

  • Awad, A. N., Cho, S., Kesterke, M. J., & Chen, J

citation count

  • 0

complete list of authors

  • Awad, Amireh N||Cho, Seok-Hwan||Kesterke, Matthew J||Chen, Jenn-Hwan

publication date

  • August 2021