By Jan Bellows
Tom cat Dentistry: Oral overview, therapy, and Preventative Care is the one present reference dedicated to pussycat dentistry. It brings jointly details on anatomy, pathology, radiology, apparatus, fabrics, anesthesia, therapy, clinical, and surgical dental care of the cat. this article serves as a consultant to the analysis and administration of normal dental difficulties in addition to difficulties distinctive to cats. Separated into 3 sections?assessment, remedy, and prevention?this complete colour booklet is an important reference for any veterinarian treating tom cat sufferers.
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Additional resources for Feline Dentistry: Oral Assessment, Treatment, and Preventative Care
D. Enlarged part of image. e. Intraoral radiograph of bilateral tooth resorption at the mandibular canines. f. Software color enhancement (Schick). 6 Opened film packet (film light green color). Digital Format Sensor (Plate) Sizes Direct-to-digital sensors are currently marketed in size 1 and 2 formats (figs. 8 a, b, c, d). Phosphor transfer digital plates are available in sizes 1, 2, and 4 (fig. 8e). Film Dot Most dental films are embossed with a raised dot (or dimple) in one of the corners. The dot is used to identify right from left.
E. Sizes 2 and 4 digital phosphor plates (Scan X). 9 a. Scan X digital phosphor plate film position mark “a” circled. b. Film marker “a” indicating left maxilla. c. Digital sensor position marker (arrow) indicating left maxilla. d. Film packet embossed dot (arrows). e. Right mandible film placement with marked film dot. f. Left rostral mandible film placement with marked film dot. 49 50 Feline Dentistry A lesser used alternative system positions the dot on the right side of the radiographed object.
During pre-eruptive development and during eruption, the odontoblasts produce primary dentin. Once the tooth has developed to its final length, the odontoblasts produce secondary dentin, causing the dentinal walls to thicken toward the pulp cavity. This will effectively decrease the width of the pulp cavity as the cat ages. Reparative or tertiary dentin is produced in response to thermal, mechanical, occlusal, or chemical trauma to the odontoblasts. The pulp chamber in cats lies closer to the enamel than in dogs.