Prudêncio Willy Rodo Osinaga

Universidade Federal de Pelotas, São Francisco de Paula, Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil

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Publications (5)10.14 Total impact

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    Douglas Michielin Sari · Rita de Cássia Duquia · Josué Martos · Prudêncio Willy Rodo Osinaga

    Full-text · Article · Aug 2010
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    ABSTRACT: This study compared microleakage between indirect composite inlays and direct composite restorations. Forty-eight standard inlay MOD cavities, with cervical margins located either in enamel or dentin, were prepared in extracted human third molars. The specimens were randomly divided into 3 groups (n=16). In the control group, the cavities were restored with the composite Filtek Z250 (3M ESPE). For the experimental groups, indirect restorations were made with the Artglass (Heraeus-Kulzer) or Belleglass HP (Kerr Laboratories) systems and cemented with the dual curing cement RelyX ARC (3M ESPE). The adhesive system Single Bond (3M ESPE) was applied on all groups. The specimens were submitted to thermolcycling, coated with nail varnish, then immersed in 2% basic fuchsine aqueous solution for 24 hours. The teeth were then sectioned and leakage scores were evaluated (40x), based on a standard ranking. Data were submitted to statistical analysis (Mann-Whitney and Kruskal-Wallis tests) with a 95% confidence level. No statistical difference was found between substrates (p=0.595), and the materials performed similarly in dentin (p=0.482). Direct restorations showed higher leakage than indirect restorations at the enamel margins (p=0.004). Within the limitations of this experimental design, overall leakage was similar between both substrates, while the indirect systems provided a better sealing than direct composites only in enamel.
    No preview · Article · Nov 2006 · Operative Dentistry
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    J Martos · M T Gastal · L Sommer · R G Lund · F A B Del Pino · P W R Osinaga
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    ABSTRACT: The aim of this study was to evaluate the solubility of three types of root canal sealers in three organic solvents used in endodontics. The solubility of calcium-hydroxide-based (Sealer 26), silicon-polydimethylsiloxane-based (RoekoSeal), and zinc-oxide-eugenol based (Endofill and Intrafill) sealers was assessed in eucalyptol, xylol, orange oil, and distilled water. Eighty samples of each filling material were prepared according to the manufacturers' instructions and then divided into four groups for immersion in solvent for 2 or 10 min. The means of sealer dissolution in solvents were obtained by the difference between the original preimmersion weight and the postimmersion weight in a digital analytical scale. Data were statistically analyzed with the Student's t test, and multiple comparisons were performed with Student-Newman-Keuls. Xylol and orange oil showed similar effects, with significant solubilization (P<0.05) of the tested cements. Endofill and Sealer 26 did not show any significant difference in solubilization at the two immersion times, whereas RoekoSeal and Intrafill showed a more pronounced solubility at 10 min. The lowest levels of solubilization occurred in RoekoSeal, Sealer 26, Endofill, and Intrafill. It is concluded that xylol and orange oil presented similar solvent effects with a significant solubility of the tested cements.
    Full-text · Article · Mar 2006 · Clinical Oral Investigations
  • C L Pereira · F F Demarco · M S Cenci · P W R Osinaga · E M Piovesan
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    ABSTRACT: The microfill veneering of hybrid composite restorations has been indicated to improve esthetics. Also, polyethylene fiber reinforcement has been proposed for use in composite restorations in high-stress clinical situations. However, minimal information in the literature addresses the influence of such combinations on the resistance to fracture. The purpose of this study was to investigate the flexural strength of two composites, a microfill and a hybrid, the effect of their combination, and the influence of polyethylene fiber reinforcement. Twenty-eight specimens were prepared using a standard metallic mold (20x2x2 mm) and divided into groups of seven each: Filtek Z-250 (3M ESPE, St. Paul, Minn., USA) (group I), Filtek A-110 (3M ESPE) (group II), Filtek Z-250 combined with Filtek A-110 (group III), and Filtek Z-250 combined with polyethylene fiber (Ribbond, Seattle, Wash., USA) (group IV). The specimens were stress-loaded to fracture in a three-point bending device according to International Standardization Organization (ISO) 4049. Data were analyzed using analysis of variance and Tukey's test at a 0.05 level of significance. No statistically significant differences were observed between groups I and IV. Group II, however, exhibited statistically lower resistance to fracture than the other groups. Group III presented intermediate results, showing statistically higher fracture resistance than group II but lower than group I. With the methodology employed, microfill composite presented the lowest flexural strength, but its association with hybrid composite increased the resistance to fracture. The combination of polyethylene fiber and hybrid composite did not present higher flexural strength than hybrid composite alone.
    No preview · Article · Jul 2003 · Clinical Oral Investigations
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    ABSTRACT: The aim of this study is to evaluate the effect of ZnSO(4) addition to a conventional glass ionomer and a resin-modified glass ionomer on solubility, flexural strength, zinc and fluoride (F) release, and Streptococcus mutans growth inhibition. 5 or 10% ZnSO(4) was added to Vitremer and Ketac-Fil powders. Solubility test was performed based on ISO 7489. Flexural strength was determined by 3-point bending test based on ISO 4049. Zn release/uptake was determined by atomic emission spectrometry; F release/uptake was measured using a F-specific electrode. Both release measurements were performed for 15 d before and 15 d after recharging. Antibacterial test was conducted according to agar plate methods against S. mutans, by measuring the inhibition halos in 1-h and 15-d specimens. Data were analyzed by ANOVA. Solubility increased with higher ZnSO(4) content, but remained below the ISO 7489 limit. Flexural strength was not affected by ZnSO(4) addition, and Vitremer performed better than Ketac-Fil. The control materials released no zinc. Vitremer with 10% ZnSO(4) released the highest amount of zinc. Fluoride release was similar for Ketac-Fil and Vitremer. In both cases, the highest amounts were released in the first 24 h. The growth inhibition halo of S. mutans was similar for both materials with highest content of ZnSO(4) and occurred only with 1-h specimens. Zinc addition decreased microorganisms growth and improved fluoride release, without significantly affecting the materials' flexural strength and solubility.
    Full-text · Article · Jun 2003 · Dental Materials