Equine Dentistry, 2e by Gordon Baker, Jack Easley

By Gordon Baker, Jack Easley

This accomplished and definitive source on equine dentistry has been thoroughly up to date to incorporate the most recent advances in morphology, dental disorder and pathology, analysis of dental problems, and equine dental techniques.

  • Complete and finished coverage
  • Fully referenced
  • Extensively illustrated with built-in colour photos, black and white photos and line drawings
  • International staff of contributors
  • Features a brand new historic creation to equine veterinary dentistry
  • Includes new and improved assurance of the next themes: problems in oral surgical procedure; Dental sickness of miniature horses; tooth evolution; Geriatrics; Bits and biting; Horse headwear; and Dental equipment

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Equine Dentistry, 2e

This finished and definitive source on equine dentistry has been thoroughly up to date to incorporate the most recent advances in morphology, dental affliction and pathology, prognosis of dental issues, and equine dental concepts. entire and finished coverageFully referencedExtensively illustrated with built-in colour images, black and white photos and line drawingsInternational group of contributorsFeatures a brand new old advent to equine veterinary dentistryIncludes new and increased insurance of the next subject matters: problems in oral surgical procedure; Dental ailment of miniature horses; the teeth evolution; Geriatrics; Bits and biting; Horse headwear; and Dental apparatus

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14. Scanning electron micrograph of an untreated dentinal section showing a longitudinal profile of dentinal tubules containing odontoblast processes (OP) that are attached to the intertubular dentin (ID) by calcified fibrils (↓). ×1010. 12. Light micrograph of a decalcified equine cheek tooth showing mineralized dentin (D), a thin layer of predentin (Pr) and the pulp (Pu) which contains cells – odontoblasts on the surface of the predentin and fibroblast-like cells within the remaining pulp. ×64.

Rams head’ or ‘Roman nose’). Some horses have an upward curvature of the rostral aspect of their cheek teeth rows, with the lower 06’s becoming quite tall (dominant) and little clinical crown present on the upper 06s. e. raised at the 06s and the 11s. In normal horses, the distance between the maxillary cheek teeth rows is wider (approximately 23 per cent) than that between the mandibular rows,52 which is termed anisognathia. g. human upper and lower dental arcades, which are equally spaced (isognathic).

A ‘hook’ (a colloquial term for a localized dental overgrowth) is often recognized at the caudolabial aspect of the occlusal surface of 103 and 203 after approximately 6 years of age, due to incomplete occlusal contact between the upper and lower 03s. 41,42 The occlusal surface of individual incisors is elliptical in recently erupted incisors, but with wear, they successively become round, triangular and then oval in shape. 26. The Triadan classification of equine teeth. Morphology incisors are whiter and contain wider and shallower infundibula than their permanent successors, which erupt on their lingual aspects.

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