Publications by authors named "Filiz Yagci"

7 Publications

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Discoloration Behavior of Resin Cements Containing Different Photoinitiators.

Int J Periodontics Restorative Dent 2021 May-Jun;41(3):e113-e120

The purpose of this study was to evaluate the sorption, solubility, and color stability of amine-free conventional light-cure and dual-cure resin cements and an amine-containing self-adhesive dual-cure resin cement. Sixty specimens were prepared using a light-cure resin cement (Variolink Esthetic LC, Ivoclar Vivadent; VE-LC), a dual-cure resin cement (Variolink Esthetic DC, Ivoclar Vivadent; VE-DC), and a self-adhesive dual-cure resin cement (RelyX U200, 3M ESPE; RXU200). The water sorption and solubility were tested by immersing the specimens in distilled water for 7 days. Kruskal-Wallis test was applied to the data. ΔE values of 1-day and 7-day immersion in black tea were analyzed using one-way analysis of variance followed by Tukey honest significant difference test (n = 10). There was no statistically significant difference among the groups in terms of sorption and solubility. The mean ΔE of RXU200 for the 0/1 and 0/7 days were found to be significantly lower than that of VE-LC and VE-DC (P < .05). ΔE values of the VE-LC and VE-DC groups did not reveal statistical difference. It should be taken into account that discoloration of resin cements remains a problem even with amine-free products.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.11607/prd.5376DOI Listing
June 2021

Effect of Different Light-Curing Modes on Bond Strength of Ceramic Laminate Veneers.

Int J Prosthodont 2021 Mar-Apr;34(2):221-228

Purpose: To investigate whether high-level irradiance and short light exposure times with light-emitting diode (LED) curing units could provide bond strength comparable to halogen lights for ceramic laminate veneers (CLVs).

Materials And Methods: A total of 160 extracted human maxillary central incisors were prepared to receive CLVs (lithium disilicate) in shades A1 and A3.5. CLVs were luted with light-curing (LC) and dual-curing (DC) resin cements using four protocols: 3 seconds in extra power mode, 8 seconds in high power mode, or 10 seconds in standard mode with an LED unit, or 40 seconds with a conventional halogen light from all aspects (n = 10). Following thermal cycles, shear bond strength test was performed with a universal testing machine. Data were analyzed using one-way analysis of variance and post hoc Tukey test. Failure modes were classified under a stereomicroscope, and data were analyzed using Pearson chi-square test (P = .050).

Results: According to the intragroup comparison of different irradiation protocols, the mean shear bond strength of the A1-LC-10 group was found to be significantly higher than that of the A1-LChalogen group (P = .026). Shear bond strength values of the A1-LC-10 group and A3.5-LC-10 group were significantly higher than that of the A3.5-DC-10 group (P = .003). The A3.5-DC-3, A3.5-LC-3, and A1-DC-8 groups revealed the significantly most adhesive failures, and the A1-LC-8 group revealed the most mixed failures (P < .001).

Conclusion: Both light and dark ceramic shades with LC cement combination responded the best to the standard mode of 10-second exposure time with LED application. However, with conventional halogen light application, the highest bond strength values were obtained with DC cement and light ceramic shade combination.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.11607/ijp.7029DOI Listing
April 2021

Effect of Sterilization on Bond Strength and Mechanical Properties of Fiber Posts.

J Adhes Dent 2019 ;21(2):143-148

Purpose: To determine the effects of two different sterilization methods on the pull-out bond strength, flexural strength, and elastic modulus of glass-fiber posts.

Materials And Methods: A total of 69 glass-fiber posts were used. The posts were divided into three groups according to applied sterilization method: 1) control, 2) ethylene oxide gas (EOG), and 3) autoclave. The microstructure of three posts from each group was evaluated by SEM and energy-dispersive X-ray spectroscopy (EDS). Thirty glass-fiber posts were used to evaluate pull-out bond strength. The three-point bending test was performed to analyze the flexural strength on another 30 glass-fiber posts. Failure modes were categorized microscopically after the pull-out test. After the three-point bending test, micromorphology at the bending area was examined using SEM.

Results: One-way ANOVA indicated no statistically significant differences among the group means in terms of bond strength (p > 0.05), flexural strength (p > 0.05), or elastic modulus (p > 0.05). EDS revealed that the weight percentage of surface oxygen atoms in the EOG- and autoclave-sterilization groups were significantly higher. SEM images were similar.

Conclusion: The results of this study show that glass-fiber posts can be sterilized either by autoclave or EOG when necessary, without any negative effect on bond strength, flexural strength, or elastic modulus.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.3290/j.jad.a42325DOI Listing
October 2019

Effect of 3 cements on white spot lesion formation after full-coverage rapid maxillary expander: A comparative in-vivo study.

Am J Orthod Dentofacial Orthop 2016 Dec;150(6):1005-1013

Assistant professor, Department of Orthodontics, Faculty of Dentistry, Ordu University, Ordu, Turkey.

Introduction: The aim of this study was to assess the effects of 3 luting agents (glass ionomer cement, compomer, and polycarboxylate cement) on white spot lesion formation in patients with full-coverage bonded acrylic splint expanders. White spot lesion formation was assessed with quantitative light-induced fluorescence.

Methods: Full-coverage rapid maxillary expanders were cemented with glass ionomer cement, compomer, and polycarboxylate cement in groups 1, 2, and 3, respectively. A control group comprised patients who never had orthodontic treatment. Quantitative light-induced fluorescence images taken before and after rapid maxillary expansion treatment were analyzed for these parameters: the percentages of fluorescence loss with respect to the fluorescence of sound tooth tissue (ΔF) and maximum loss of fluorescence intensity in the whole lesion; lesion area with ΔF equal to less than a -5% threshold; and the percentage of fluorescence loss with respect to the fluorescence of sound tissue times the area that indicated lesion volume.

Results: All 3 groups showed statistically significantly greater demineralization than the control group. The 3 experimental groups differed from each other in half of the parameters calculated. Teeth in the polycarboxylate group developed the most white spot lesions.

Conclusions: With the highest rate of white spot lesion formation, polycarboxylate cements should not be used for full-coverage bonded acrylic splint expanders. Compomers may be preferred over glass ionomer cements, based on the findings of this study.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ajodo.2016.05.014DOI Listing
December 2016

Multidisciplinary Treatment of Severe Upper Incisor Root Resorption Secondary to Transposed Canine.

J Esthet Restor Dent 2017 02 5;29(1):5-12. Epub 2016 Aug 5.

Prosthodontist, Department of Restorative Dentistry, Faculty of Dentistry, Erciyes University, Kayseri, Turkey.

Objective: Tooth transposition is a rare dental anomaly that could lead to undesirable side effects on other teeth. This case report aims to describe the multidisciplinary treatment of a patient with a severely resorbed permanent maxillary central incisor due to transposition with the permanent canine.

Clinical Considerations: A girl aged 13 years and 7 months with a chief complaint of a pink spot on her maxillary left incisor with a slightly erupted tooth above it was referred to our clinic. Her left maxillary canine was transposed to her left central incisor site. The left canine was impacted and had caused severe resorption of the left central incisor root. Her maxillary left canine was substituted for the central incisor after the compulsory extraction of her left central incisor. The canine was prosthetically restored after orthodontic treatment. The results were stable 1 year after treatment had been completed.

Conclusions: Orthodontic treatment in coordination with other dental specialties like prosthodontics, periodontology and oral and maxillofacial surgery can provide functional and esthetic outcome in cases of severely transposed canines.

Clinical Significance: This is a rare case of transposition that shows the significant root resorption on the maxillary central incisor due to the ectopic eruption of the canine. Canine substitution for the central incisor was chosen as a treatment plan instead of placing an implant. An esthetic smile and a functional occlusion were established at the end of the treatment. (J Esthet Restor Dent 29:5-12, 2017).
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/jerd.12237DOI Listing
February 2017

White spot lesion formation after treatment with full-coverage rapid maxillary expanders.

Am J Orthod Dentofacial Orthop 2016 Mar;149(3):331-8

Orthodontist, Osmanli Dental Center, Republic of Turkey Ministry of Health, Ankara, Turkey.

Introduction: The aim of this study was to evaluate whether treatment with full-coverage bonded acrylic splint expanders causes formation of white spot lesions using quantitative light-induced fluorescence.

Methods: The experimental group underwent rapid maxillary expansion (RME) (n = 16; 6 boys, 10 girls; mean age, 14.1 ± 2.2 years), and the control group received no orthodontic treatment (n = 17; 9 men, 8 women; mean age, 20.7 ± 1.1 years). Quantitative light-induced fluorescence images of the RME patients were taken before cementation and after decementation of the appliances. The images of the control group comprised quantitative light-induced fluorescence images taken 3 months apart. Four parameters were calculated for 10 anterior teeth.

Results: Between cementation and decementation, statistically significant differences were found in all 4 parameters in the RME group, whereas no significant changes were found in any parameters in the control group. A comparison of the measured parameters between the RME and control groups showed statistically significant differences.

Conclusions: Patients treated with a full-coverage bonded appliance tended to develop more white spot lesions than did the control subjects.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.ajodo.2015.08.015DOI Listing
March 2016

Cytotoxic and genotoxic effects on gingival fibroblasts from static magnetic fields produced by dental magnetic attachments.

Gerodontology 2016 Sep 12;33(3):421-7. Epub 2015 Feb 12.

Department of Prosthodontics, Faculty of Dentistry, Erciyes University, Kayseri, Turkey.

Objective: To investigate cytotoxic and genotoxic effects of static magnetic field (SMF) produced by dental magnetic attachments on human gingival fibroblasts in vitro.

Background: Magnetic attachments have numerous roles in dental prosthesis fixation, but few reports evaluate possible biological effects of static magnetic field (SMF) on human gingival tissues, particular genotoxic effects.

Materials And Methods: The Dyna (500-gr breakaway force) and Steco (173-gr breakaway force) dental magnetic attachments were embedded into autopolymerising acrylic resin in four different configurations each, including single and double magnets. Gingival biopsy was performed on 28 individuals during third molar extraction, and each sample was divided into two pieces for culture under SMF exposure or as a control. In total, seven test and seven control gingival fibroblast cultures were performed for each group resulting in 56 gingival fibroblast cultures. The test culture flasks were placed atop the magnet-embedded resin blocks. After cultures were terminated, mitotic index (MI) and micronucleus (MN) rates were analysed at a p = 0.05 significance level by Wilcoxon's test; intergroup differences were analysed with a Kruskal-Wallis test.

Results: There was no significant difference in intragroup or intergroup MI rates. The double Dyna (p = 0.023) and double Steco (p = 0.016) groups had statistically significant intragroup differences in the MN rates. There were no statistically significant differences in MN rates in intergroup analyses.

Conclusion: In particular, higher magnetic fields from dental magnetic attachments might be toxic genetically to human gingival fibroblasts. However, there is need for further investigations from different aspects to detect any genotoxicity.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/ger.12191DOI Listing
September 2016