Call for Abstract

23rd International Conference on Dentistry and Dental Materials, will be organized around the theme “Discussing the issues, solutions and future panorama of dental science and materials”

Dental Materials 2018 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Dental Materials 2018

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

Register now for the conference by choosing an appropriate package suitable to you.

Dentistry keeps on changing, especially on account of the advances in clinical dentistry, materials and innovation. These progressions offer open doors for the two patients and dental practices alike. Presently patients can profit by the advances in Clinical dentistry and dental practices can profit by the chance to move their business a forward way. Dental practices need to continually take a gander at the accessible choices. Dental practitioners would now be able to offer patients propelled decisions like Laser dentistry, Esthetic dentistry, Digital dentistry and Implant dentistry. I find that dental practitioners who are taking progressed clinical courses and using innovation are re-stimulated and getting a charge out of dentistry like never some time recently.

  • Track 1-1How can stem cells cure oral health
  • Track 1-2Cardiovascular Diseases and Dentistry
  • Track 1-3Antimicrobial factors in saliva: Ontogeny and relation to oral health
  • Track 1-4DNA vaccines show promise in preventing dental caries
  • Track 1-5Future trends in oral health and disease
  • Track 1-6Protein mediated enamel mineralization

Dentists suggest various treatments to restore damaged teeth. These treatments help restore the appearance, shape and function of your teeth. Everyone, including young children, should visit the dentist at least once every six months. Permanent teeth are designed to last a lifetime. The risk of tooth decay, gum disease and tooth loss can be reduced with good oral hygiene, a low-sugar diet and regular visits to the dentist or other oral health professional. Modern techniques mean that dental treatment can be carried out with no, or very little, discomfort.

  • Track 2-1Restorative, Geriatic and Pediatric Dentistry
  • Track 2-2Endodontics and Periodontics
  • Track 2-3Prosthodontics and Orthodontics
  • Track 2-4Veterinary Dentistry
  • Track 2-5Bacteriology and treatment of dental infections
  • Track 2-6Chemoradiation therapy: Effect on dental development
  • Track 2-7Oral manifestations and dental treatment in menopause

Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery encompasses the diagnosis and treatment of diseases, traumatic injuries, and developmental or genetic deformities of the face, mouth, dentition, jaws and neck. Functional, pathologic and cosmetic problems are managed by these physicians.

  • Track 3-1Pathology and Implantology
  • Track 3-2Microvascular Reconstruction
  • Track 3-3Surgical Procedures
  • Track 3-4Cosmetic facial surgery
  • Track 3-5Craniofacial surgery
  • Track 3-6Laser Application in OMS

Oral cancer can form in any part of the mouth. Most oral cancers begin in the flat cells that cover the surfaces of your mouth, tongue, and lips. Anyone can get oral cancer, but the risk is higher if you are male, use tobacco, drink lots of alcohol, have HPV, or have a history of head or neck cancer. Frequent sun exposure is also a risk factor for lip cancer. Tests to diagnose oral cancer include a physical exam, endoscopy, biopsy, and imaging tests. Oral cancer treatments may include surgery, radiation therapy, and chemotherapy. Some patients have a combination of treatments.

  • Track 4-1Oral Epidemiology and Risk Factors
  • Track 4-2Pathology and Molecular Biology of Oral Cancer
  • Track 4-3Chemotheraphy of oral cancer and its side effects
  • Track 4-4Prosthetic Reconstruction for Oral Cancer Patients using Dental Implants
  • Track 4-5Complications of Oral Cancer Treatment, Prevention and Management
  • Track 4-6Radiotherapy and Chemotherapy

Dental pharmacology is the study of drugs, or pharmaceuticals, typically used in the dental field. The most common types of drugs used by a dentist or dental professional are analgesics, antibiotics, anti-inflammatory drugs, and anesthetics. Each drug works in a different way to address whatever the dental issue may be. In any case, the dental hygienist needs to be aware of the drugs that the patients are taking to prepare for possible medical emergencies, identify oral conditions that may be present as a result of the drugs which may be associated with antibiotics or a number of different drugs, determining the appropriate home care procedures.

  • Track 5-1Drug interactions and therapeutic uses
  • Track 5-2Dental Sleep Medicine
  • Track 5-3Oral Hygene
  • Track 5-4Special Drug Delivery Systems
  • Track 5-5Types of Agents used in prevention and Treatment

Forensic odontology is the application of dental science to legal investigations, primarily involving the identification of the offender by comparing dental records to a bite mark left on the victim or at the scene, or identification of human remains based on dental records. In identifying human remains based in their teeth, dental records should ideally be obtained and compared to those of the unidentified body. forensic odontologists and dentists are greatly involved in the identification of victims of mass disasters. Dental records are beneficial in identifying such victims.

  • Track 6-1Dental Age, Sex Estimation and Human Identification
  • Track 6-2Disaster Victim Identification
  • Track 6-3Forensic Imaging Techniques
  • Track 6-4Bite Mark Analysis
  • Track 6-5Technological Aides in Forensic Odontology

Dental Hygiene encompasses the relationship between oral health care and total body health. Providing individualized oral hygiene care requires knowledge in the application of principles of biomedical, clinical and social sciences. A dental hygienist has the opportunity to influence a patient’s overall health by providing knowledgeable oral hygiene treatment. The profession requires an interest in science and health care and, equally important, a desire to work with and help people.

  • Track 7-1Oral Health Education and Promotion
  • Track 7-2Oral Hygeine Assesment
  • Track 7-3Diet and Nutrition
  • Track 7-4Caries: Future diagnostic tools and prevention
  • Track 7-5Dental Hygeine: Care plan, Evaluation and Documentation
  • Track 7-6Dental Hygeine Standards

Advancements in new dental technology offer better solutions for traditional oral health problems than ever before.  The trend in dentistry is utilizing technology to make dentistry more comfortable, durable, efficient and natural-looking for the patient as possible.  Patients and their dentists benefit from newer techniques that are less invasive and more dependable than the years of past.  Procedures that formerly took multiple trips to the dentist or required multiple health care providers can often be performed in the comfort of one office by one qualified provider. There are many new advancements in dentistry that your dentist may choose to offer for an enhanced state of comfort and improved oral health.

  • Track 8-1Improving Dental Health: How High-Tech X-Rays Can Help
  • Track 8-2Lasers for Tooth Cavity Detection
  • Track 8-3Evolving instrumentations in dentistry
  • Track 8-4Robotic and Digital Dentistry
  • Track 8-5Sedation dentistry

Whether seeing a patient for a routine prophy appointment, or providing more complex restorative, periodontal or endodontic treatment, a variety of dental materials will be a part of the workflow. From capturing an impression to placing a crown to performing cosmetic whitening, highly specialized materials are needed to complete your task. Finding the right material for your practice and the case at hand is important. New dental materials are coming to the market at a rapid pace, so staying on top of your options is an ongoing part of practicing dentistry.

  • Track 9-1Biomaterials, Safety and Biocompatibility
  • Track 9-2Atomic Building blocks
  • Track 9-3Ceramics, Metals, Polymers and Alloys
  • Track 9-4Physical, Chemical and Mechanical Properties
  • Track 9-5Adhesion Principles
  • Track 9-6Applications of Dental Materials

Patients and practitioners have a variety of options when choosing materials and procedures for restoring carious lesions or missing teeth. This technique involves placing a soft or malleable filling into the prepared tooth and building up the tooth. The material is then set hard and the tooth is restored. The advantage of direct restorations is that they usually set quickly, limited energy can be passed to the tooth from the setting process without damaging it. Where strength is required, especially as the fillings become larger, indirect restorations may be the best choice in some cases.

  • Track 10-1Restorations, Luting and Pulp Therapy
  • Track 10-2Liners and Varnish
  • Track 10-3Dental Cements and Amalgams
  • Track 10-4Resin Based Composites and Bonding Agents
  • Track 10-5Manipulation and Technical Considerations
  • Track 10-6Nanotechnology in Dental Materials

Endodontic sealing materials for permanent obturation of root canals are highly variable both in chemistry of setting and in their additives. Conventional materials are based on zinc oxide-eugenol, rosin-chloroform, or synthetic resins. These have been extensively tested for biological and technical properties. Most materials are slightly or moderately cytotoxic, and some - notably paraformaldehyde-containing materials- have been associated with clinical complications such as paresthesia of the mental and/or inferior alveolar nerve. Recently, Ca(OH)2-containing materials have been introduced with claims of improved clinical and biological performance.

  • Track 11-1Endodontic Medicaments and Irrigants
  • Track 11-2Root Canal Irrigants
  • Track 11-3Intracanal Medicaments
  • Track 11-4Root Canal Obturating Materials
  • Track 11-5Root Canal Sealers
  • Track 11-6Endodontic Solvents

An impression is made by placing a viscous, thixotropic impression material into the mouth via a custom or stock dental impression tray. The material, then sets to become an elastic solid, and, when removed from the mouth, provides a detailed and stable negative of teeth. Common materials used for dental impressions are sodium alginate, polyether and silicones, condensation-cured silicones and addition-cured silicones, such as polyvinyl siloxane. Historically plaster of Paris, zinc oxide eugenol and agar have been used.

  • Track 12-1Desirable Properties of Impression Materials
  • Track 12-2Classification Of Impression Materials
  • Track 12-3Rigid Impression Materials
  • Track 12-4Elastic Impression Materials
  • Track 12-5Elastomeric Impression Materials

In this technique, the restoration is fabricated outside of the mouth using the dental impressions of the prepared tooth. Common indirect restorations include inlays and onlays, crowns, bridges, and veneers. Usually a dental technician fabricates the indirect restoration from records the dentist has provided of the prepared tooth. The finished restoration is usually bonded permanently with a dental cement. It is often done in two separate visits to the dentist. Common indirect restorations are done using gold or ceramics.

  • Track 13-1Dental Ceramics
  • Track 13-2Denture Resins and Polymers
  • Track 13-3Uses of Resins in Dentistry
  • Track 13-4Maxillofacial Prosthetic Materials
  • Track 13-53D printed Maxillofacial Prostheses
  • Track 13-63D Bioprinting

Deciding which dental materials, you need for your lab starts with determining what types of restorations you will be producing, and what processes, techniques and technologies you will be using to produce them. Whether your lab focuses on fixed crowns and bridges, removable restorations, implant-supported restorations, or orthodontics, it is highly likely you will need model materials including gypsums used to create study and working models. Few high-tech labs will 3D print their models or produce restorations without a model. Those labs will be using digital dental technologies and most likely will use CAD/CAM materials when producing restorations. Labs focused on fixed restorations will want crown and bridge materials including ceramic systems, stains and glazes, and possibly alloys. Labs focused on full and partial dentures will need removable materials such as acrylic resins and denture teeth.

  • Track 14-1Model, Cast and Die Materials
  • Track 14-2Gypsum Products
  • Track 14-3Waxes in Dentistry
  • Track 14-4Dental Investments and Refractory Materials
  • Track 14-5Abrasion and Polishing
  • Track 14-6Dental Casting and Metal Fabrication Procedures
  • Track 14-7Additive Manufacturing in Dentistry