Technology Giving Rise To The Digital Dentistry

You woke up in the middle of the night: recently, a little sensitive female throb. In the morning, you realize you have a real problem. So, you enter the bathroom, put your smart toothbrush on your smartphone – it will scan your teeth when you put the brush in your mouth. Images are automatically uploaded to the Cloud. Your aching tooth is analyzed by a gap and artificial intelligence that finds another crack in the molar. Scans and preliminary analyzes are sent to your dentist and then ask you to make an appointment.
 
Later in the day, the dentist in the office removes the caries cavities in your cavity – a laser. It makes the procedure painless: it does not require Novocain. Most cracked teeth are removed and require a crown. An office technician then makes the 3-D ultrasound of two problem teeth – x-rays such as dental drills are a thing of the past – and transmits scans to two separate devices.
 

Digital Dentistry

 
The digital revolution, which changes every aspect of our world, also affects dentistry and medicine in a variety of ways, from electronic record keeping and data analysis to new diagnostic tools, new prevention methods and revolutionary treatment options. 
 
Experts say that technological innovation will ultimately increase and expand access to dental care, which allows for fewer office visits and allows for the same day of care and a healthy smile and ultimately will look like a digital smile academy being a dental care at the same time. When, there is higher quality digital information available for researchers, the more precise diagnosis and treatment potential only continues to increase.
 
For example, data such as your age, history of medical and dental health, and your genome will allow dental professionals to determine your sensitivity to various oral diseases. In the near future, doctors and dentists will gradually adapt to your personal genetics, making choices that reflect what proves to be the most effective for your genome and your specific physiology. Or they may even decide how best to treat you based on specific bacteria that cause your problem. 
 

Innovating Prevention

 
A mouthpiece with a PH sensor may detect saliva (a risk factor for tooth decay and gum disease) without sending a sample to the laboratory and without waiting for results or costly fees. Testing chemicals in your breathing are not only a serious disease in itself, but it can also diagnose possible diabetes that can worsen gum disease.
 
A range of dental care concentrates on the prevention of innovation. For example, manufacturers are now designing toothbrushes with all kinds of gizmos: cameras and location monitoring technology showing parts of your mouth that you haven’t brushed enough; a timer that keeps track of how long you’ve brushed and synchronized with apps that entertain you for two minutes to brush; And if you brush too hard, you will alert the pressure sensors. Other innovators are trying to create sensors that can detect various diseases from saliva or oral tissue, monitor heart rate, detect blood alcohol levels or detect bad breath.
 

Next-Generation Diagnosis and Treatment

 
Lasers are now used for both diagnosis and treatment. Dentists use the soft tissue lasers abler for small gum surgery – but down the road, they can distribute these procedures to computers. Abler Hard-tissue lasers cap can eventually replace high-speed tooth drills, which eliminate tooth decay with the help of small, digitally controlled mirrors. However, the high price tag on these devices will have to fall off before being widely used.
 
New breakthroughs create om biomaterials to fill gaps. For example, a joint project between Harvard and Nottingham University created a synthetic biomaterial that could allow the void to heal itself; a development with the potential to greatly reduce tooth degradation leading to expensive, painful root canals.
 

Dental Care Revamp 

 
Some progress will allow the initial screening to be carried out at home or in a community health clinic with a smartphone. These technologies will democratize dentistry, allow for the rapid recognition of fundamental problems for people everywhere, even in remote areas or in places where there is a little dentist. Ultimately, a person living in a developing country can upload their knowledge and take the same initial analysis with a New Yorker who sees a senior Madison Avenue dentist.
 
With the advent of these techno-innovations, basic imaging and other diagnostic procedures do not need to be performed by highly trained professionals. Soon, technology experts will be an integral part of dentistry practices and dentists will focus on complex and difficult procedures that require their expertise. This should ultimately reduce costs.

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