What is dental equipment?
Unlike teeth that have a pronounced fracture, teeth with cracks often have broken bones and are seen as too small on an X-ray. Sometimes the fracture is below the gum line, making it harder to identify.
Cavities usually occur in molars, usually lower molars, that absorb most of the power of chewing.
Those who grind their teeth or grind their teeth may be more likely to develop the syndrome because their teeth are fixed. Sometimes a normal bite of a person causes some molars (the highest point of the tooth) to produce such a great stress on its teeth.
The teeth that the root canal treats have a lot of fillings or teeth, which are weaker than other teeth and may be more likely to rupture. A person with a broken tooth is more likely to have someone else at the same time or in the future.
You may feel pain when you bite or chew your teeth. However, this may not always happen. It's only when you eat a particular food or bite in a certain way that the tooth hurts. You don't feel constant pain, because if you have a cavity or an abscess, the tooth may be more sensitive to low temperature. If the crack gets worse, the teeth will loosen.
Many people with cracked teeth have months of symptoms, but are often difficult to diagnose because the symptoms are inconsistent.
Diagnosis is often difficult. Your dentist will make a thorough examination of your mouth and teeth and focus on your dental problems. He or she might use a tool called the explorer to feel the cracks in the teeth and check whether the gums around the teeth are irregular. Your dentist can also do x-rays, though x-rays usually don't show cracks.
Your dentist may use a special instrument to test if the tooth is broken. A musical instrument looks like a toothbrush, without bristles, and it can be part of the tooth when you bite down. If you feel pain, the tested cusp probably has a crack that affects it.
Your dentist may shine light on your teeth, or dye it with a special dye to look for cracks. If the tooth already has a filler or crown, your dentist may remove it so he or she can better examine the teeth.
The duration of symptoms depends on the rate of diagnosis of a cracked tooth. Even then, treatment may not completely relieve the symptoms.
If you grind your teeth or grit your teeth, talk to your dentist about treatment. Grinding your teeth increases your risk of tooth syndrome.
The treatment of tooth rupture syndrome does not always fully relieve symptoms.
Treatment depends on the location, direction and degree of the crack. The surface crack in the outer layer of the tooth is different from the deep division of the root, which is the center of the tooth, and the pulp contains the nerve of the tooth.
If the crack affects one or more teeth, the tooth can be repaired with a crown. If the fracture affects the pulp, you may need a root canal. About 20 percent of teeth have cracked teeth that require a root canal. After the root canal, the tooth is no longer sensitive to temperature, but it still responds to stress. This means that if you feel pain before the root canal, you may not feel it as strongly as before, but you may feel it from time to time.
In some serious cases, tooth extraction may be required. Some cracks extend to the root of the bone, and there is no way to repair the teeth. If your dentist decides to pull out your teeth, you can replace it with dental instruments implants or Bridges.