The use of CBCT and CAD/CAM techniques—Part I
Fig. 2: Analysis of teeth exposure—maximum scope of smile.
Fig. 3: Analysis of implantation possibility based on CBCT of the frontal region: vertical dimension 16.1 mm, horizontal dimension 5.4 mm.
Fig. 4: Analysis of implantation possibility based on CBCT of the left frontal region: vertical dimension 17.2 mm, horizontal dimension 4.2 mm.
Fig. 5: Analysis of implantation possibility based on CBCT of the right-side maxillary sinus region: vertical dimension 5.6 mm, horizontal dimension 10.4 mm.
Fig. 6: Analysis of implantation possibility based on CBCT at right-side maxillary sinus region: vertical dimension 4.7 mm, horizontal dimension 6.4 mm.
Fig. 7: Preparation for taking impressions. Closed tray impression copings mounted onto the implants.
Fig. 8: An impression taken on an individual tray—Impregum. Implant analogues together with impression copings placed within the impression.
Fig. 9: Scanned abutments at the frontal section for the sake of designing telescopic crowns.
Fig. 10: A design of primary telescopic crowns from zirconium oxide.
Fig. 11: Transparency on to make the thickness of the walls of the crowns visible along with the position of the abutments.
Fig. 12: Secondary telescopic crowns made from acetal resin prior to being glued into the construction.
Fig. 13: Primary telescopic crowns made from zirconia, packed and designated.
Fig. 14: Transfer of abutments from the model to the mouth by means of pattern resin.
Fig. 16: Temporary telescopic prosthesis of skeletal type.
Fig. 17: Temporary telescopic prosthesis of skeletal type: inside of the denture.
Fig. 19: Test of secondary telescopic crowns made from acetal resin.
Fig. 20: Primary zirconia crowns in situ (right-hand side).
Fig. 21: Primary zirconia crowns in situ (left-hand side) together with a secondary crown made from acetal resin as a try.
Fig. 22: A set of telescopic crowns (palatal view) prior to being installed into the skeletal prosthesis.
Fig. 23: Palatal view of functional telescopic crowns and exposed implants.
Fig. 24: Telescopic denture of skeletal type enables the patient to function comfortably during the transitory period. It also enables checking the aesthetics and functionality before the final screw-based restoration is finished.
Fig. 25: Design of the final restoration.
Fig. 26: Scan of the temporary prosthesis (in blue) to visualise the space needed to make porcelain crowns.
Fig. 1: Analysis of the scope of teeth exposure—mouth slightly open.
Fig. 15: Tightened abutments prior to the mounting of primary telescopic crowns.
Fig. 18: Mounted primary telescopic crowns made from zirconia on abutments.
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