|Year : 2019 | Volume
| Issue : 1 | Page : 40-46
|Comparison of the water sorption and solubility of four reline acrylic resins after immersion in food-simulating agents
Mitra Zirak, Mahroo Vojdani, Sorour Mohammadi, Amir-Alireza Khaledi
Department of Prosthodontics, School of Dentistry, Shiraz University of Medical Sciences, Shiraz, Iran
|Date of Submission||15-Aug-2018|
|Date of Acceptance||30-Nov-2018|
|Date of Web Publication||14-Feb-2019|
Dr. Amir-Alireza Khaledi
Department of Prosthodontics, School of Dentistry, Shiraz University of Medical Sciences, Shiraz
Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None
| Abstract|| |
Objectives: Water sorption and water solubility adversely affect the mechanical properties and biocompatibility of the denture material. This study aimed to evaluate the water sorption and solubility of three direct hard reline acrylic resins and a heat-curing one after immersion in food-simulating agents.
Materials and Methods: This study was performed on four groups of samples (n = 10 per group). The samples were made of three direct hard reline acrylic resins (TDV Cold Liner Rebase, Tokuyama Rebase II Fast, GC Reline Hard) and a heat-curing one (Meliodent). Each group was divided into four subgroups (n = 10) to undergo 7-day immersion in distilled water, 75% ethanol/water, 0.02 N citric acid, and heptane. Water sorption and solubility were calculated according to Oysaed and Ruyter formula. The statistical analyses were done by using SPSS software (version 22). Kruskal–Wallis H Test and Dunn's test were used to detect any significant difference among the groups (P < 0.05).
Results: The median range of water solubility and water sorption values were −0.87–4.92 and 3.75–27.25 μg/mm3, respectively. The median solubility and sorption values of different resins differed significantly in the same solution (P < 0.05). Besides, immersion in different solutions caused significant differences in the median solubility and sorption values of each reline material (P < 0.05), except for Meliodent whose solubility was not significantly affected by different solutions (P = 0.16).
Conclusions: Water sorption and solubility values of the tested hard reline resins were within the range of International Standards Organization 1567:1999. Given the low sorption and solubility values, these hard reline materials can be safely used in clinical situations.
Keywords: Acrylic resin, food-simulating liquids, reline, water solubility, water sorption
|How to cite this article:|
Zirak M, Vojdani M, Mohammadi S, Khaledi AA. Comparison of the water sorption and solubility of four reline acrylic resins after immersion in food-simulating agents. J Int Soc Prevent Communit Dent 2019;9:40-6
|How to cite this URL:|
Zirak M, Vojdani M, Mohammadi S, Khaledi AA. Comparison of the water sorption and solubility of four reline acrylic resins after immersion in food-simulating agents. J Int Soc Prevent Communit Dent [serial online] 2019 [cited 2022 Jan 26];9:40-6. Available from: https://www.jispcd.org/text.asp?2019/9/1/40/252261
| Introduction|| |
The ongoing bone resorption in edentulous patients leads to a space between the denture base and, which jeopardizes the denture retention and stability. Ridge resorption of the removable partial dentures also causes tissue-ward rotation of the distal extension base around the fulcrum line which transmits the detrimental torquing forces on the abutment. Therefore, the significance of improving denture fit necessitates periodic services such as reline in denture wearers. The conjunction of indirect or compression molding technique and heat-curing acrylic resin is the standard method for relining. Proper color stability, low water sorption and solubility values, low toxicity (ideal biocompatibility), and simple processing technique are some benefits of heat-curing acrylic resins.
Among the shortcomings of indirect method are dimensional changes and therefore inaccuracy of the denture base fitness which are the results of highly stressful compression polymerization technique., Direct method by application of chemically-activated acrylic resins is faster and less expensive than the laboratory reline systems. Nor does it require the patient to discontinue using the denture for a while. Moreover, the direct relining procedure does not result in dimensional instability of the denture. This technique is increasingly demanded by patients, and it has given rise to the evolution of new direct reline materials in recent years. However, when employing the direct method with these autopolymerizing resins, close attention should be paid to the physical and mechanical properties such as their water sorption and solubility.,
Based on the previous studies, the absorbed water diminishes the mechanical properties such as hardness, transverse strength, and fatigue limit due to the plasticizing effect of water.,, In addition, water sorption affects the dimensional stability through a three-dimensional volumetric expansion and causes occlusal changes. The dimensional change predisposes the appliance to internal stresses and negative consequences such as crack formation and denture fracture., Water sorption into polymer is the result of molecular polarity in the polymer, unsaturated bonds of the molecules, or unbalanced intermolecular forces in the polymers. It causes reversible rupture of ill-qualified interchain bonds and irreversible flaws in the polymer matrix. Water sorption in moderate amounts releases the internal stresses induced by polymerization shrinkage, compensates for the shrinkage, and consequently, improves the marginal seal.,,,
According to the International Standards Organization (ISO) 1567:1999, water sorption must not exceed 32 μg/mm3 for both heat-cure and self-cure materials., Water solubility of the denture base acrylic resins is the result of free monomers and water-soluble additives percolating into oral fluids. The material weight loss which is called solubility is the result of this leaching process. Furthermore, chemical toxic materials such as formaldehyde and methacrylic acid are released through this process., The released monomers sometimes induce soft-tissue reactions such as erythema, erosion, and mucosa irritation which affect the material biocompatibility. Solubility must not exceed 1.6 μg/mm3 for heat-curing and 8 μg/mm3 for self-curing materials.,
Although, water sorption and solubility of dental materials such as composite resins, compomers, glass ionomer, resin-modified glass ionomer, luting cements, and denture base, acrylic resins has been the area of interest for many researchers up to now,,, the authors could not find any published data about water sorption and water solubility of hard reline materials in food-simulating agents (FSAs). Therefore, the present study was designed to assess the water sorption and water solubility of hard reline materials after immersion in distilled water, 75% ethanol/water, 0.02 N citric acid, and heptane. The null hypothesis was that FSA could not affect the water sorption and water solubility of direct hard reline materials.
| Materials and Methods|| |
This in vitro study was conducted on four types of frequently used hard reline acrylic resins, three of which were self-curing and one was heat-polymerizing. [Table 1] displays the properties of the acrylic resins tested in this study.
Brass molds (1 mm × 5 mm, thickness × diameter) were used to prepare the wax patterns (Polywax, Bilkim Chemical Company, Izmir, Turkey). Forty wax patterns were invested in dental stone (Dental Model Stone, TARA 250, Kheyzaran co. Ltd, Isfahan, Iran) to form molds for preparing the Meliodent specimens. Meliodent was mixed, packed, and cured according to the manufacturer's instruction. Then, the specimens were retrieved from the flasks.
Having mixed the self-curing materials according to the manufacturer's instruction, they were placed into prefabricated plastic molds and pressed between two glass slabs by hand pressure to remove the air bubbles and excess material. The glass slabs were separated from the filled molds using a plastic sheet. After polymerization, the specimens were finished and polished using 240-grit silicon carbide paper (Pace Technologies, Tucson, USA). They were set to be 5 mm in diameter and 1.0 mm in thickness by means of a digital caliper (Altas 905; Gedore-Altas, Istanbul, Turkey) with 0.01-mm accuracy.
All of the specimens were placed in a desiccator (glass vacuum; 25 cm, Isolab, Germany) containing fresh colloidal silica gel (SiO2) at 37°C for 48 h. Then, they were stored in a desiccator at 23°C for 1 h and weighed with a calibrated electronic balance of 0.002-g accuracy (GR-300; A and D Company Ltd., Japan). The drying procedure was repeated until a constant mass (m1) for each specimen was gained. The specimens of each resin material were randomly divided into four subgroups (n = 10).
The resin materials were immersed in four different storage media including distilled water, 75% ethanol/water, 0.02 N citric acid, and heptane [Table 2] and placed in digital incubator (ES250; 264 litter, NUVE, Turkey) at 37°C for 7 days. Each specimen was periodically weighed until a constant weight (m2) was obtained. Then, the specimens were removed from the storage media and reinserted in the desiccator at 37°C until a constant weight was obtained. Finally, they were dried at 60°C for 24 h and reweighed (m3).
The water sorption and solubility were calculated through the Oysaed and Ruyter formula as follows:
Where m1 was the sample weight before immersion in solutions, m3 was the sample final weight after being removed from the solution and drying in desiccator, and V was the sample volume. Meanwhile, the water sorption was calculated for each sample according to the following formula:
Where m2 was the sample weight after immersion in solutions and m3 and V were as previously defined. The sample volume was calculated according to the formula V = πr2h in which r was the sample radius, h was the sample thickness, and π was 3.14.
The obtained data were fed into SPSS software (version 22; SPSS Inc., Chicago, IL, USA), for statistical analysis. Kruskal–Wallis H test was performed to compare the water sorption and water solubility among the groups. Dunn's test was used for pairwise comparison of the groups. The significance level was set at 0.05.
| Results|| |
The median solubility values of hard reline materials ranged from −0.87 to 4.92 μg/mm3. The median solubility values (μg/mm3) and interquartile range are represented in [Table 3]. [Figure 1] and [Figure 2] display the median solubility values (μg/mm3) for the tested acrylics in different and same solutions, respectively. As shown in [Table 4], the median sorption values of the tested reline resins were 3.75–27.25 μg/mm3. The median sorption values (μg/mm3) for the tested acrylics in the same and different solutions are shown in [Figure 3] and [Figure 4], respectively.
|Table 3: The median solubility values (μg/mm3) of the tested acrylic resins in different solutions (the interquartile range shown in parenthesis)|
Click here to view
|Figure 1: Comparison of median solubility values (μg/mm3) of dental acrylics in different solutions|
Click here to view
|Figure 2: Median solubility values (μg/mm3) of dental acrylics in each solution|
Click here to view
|Table 4: The median sorption values (μg/mm3) of the tested acrylic resins in different solutions (interquartile range shown in parentheses)|
Click here to view
|Figure 3: Comparison of median sorption values (μg/mm3) of dental acrylics in each solution|
Click here to view
|Figure 4: Comparison of median sorption values (μg/mm3) of dental acrylics in different solutions|
Click here to view
Regarding the pairwise comparison of the groups, Dunn's test revealed the median solubility and sorption values to be significantly different among the four acrylic resins in the same solution (P < 0.05). Significant differences were also observed in the median solubility and sorption values of each tested acrylic resin after storage in different FSAs (P < 0.05). Meliodent Heat Cure was the only exception, that is, no significant difference was detected in its solubility after storage in different solutions (P = 0.16). The highest and lowest median solubility values were observed for TDV in citric acid and GC Reline Hard in ethanol, respectively. Besides, the highest and lowest median sorption values were found in Tokuyama Rebase II and Meliodent, respectively, both in heptane. GC Reline Hard showed the least solubility after storage in FSAs compared with other tested resins.
| Discussion|| |
Several studies have investigated the water sorption and water solubility of the materials used in fabricating the prosthesis. Khaledi et al. showed that FSA could influence the hardness and bond strength of silicon soft liners to denture base. In another study, it was demonstrated that FSA affected the flexural strength and surface hardness of denture acrylic resins. Cucci et al. showed that water sorption and the solubility of reline acrylic resins, after storage in water for 7 days were within specification limits. However, no study had evaluated the effect of FSA on the water sorption and solubility of direct reline materials. Therefore, the present study evaluated the effects of four FSAs on water sorption and solubility of three direct reline materials and one heat-curing resin. The null hypothesis was rejected as the FSAs significantly changed the water sorption and water solubility of the hard reline materials. Significant differences were found in the median solubility and sorption values of the tested reline resins in the same solution. Moreover, immersion in different solutions caused significant differences in the median solubility and sorption of each resin material.
Reline of removable prosthesis is a necessary inevitable procedure in denture wearers. Self-curing reline acrylic resins are easy to use and time- and cost-effective for the patients. However, exposure of restorative and prosthodontic materials to food, saliva, and beverages could affect the physical and mechanical properties of these materials. Therefore, interaction of dental materials with different FSAs should be highly considered. If self-curing acrylic resins are used to save time and money, their water sorption and water solubility should be meticulously evaluated because these features have the potential to negatively affect the material durability. Water sorption decreases the mechanical properties and water solubility and negatively affects the material biocompatibility. Water sorption is measured according to the mass gain per unit volume and water solubility is determined by measuring the polymer mass loss.,
In the current study, the testing solutions were chosen according to the Food and Drug Association guidelines. Distilled water was used to simulate saliva and water, heptane represented butter, fatty meat, and vegetable fats; meanwhile, the aqueous ethanol and citric acid solution simulated the environment created by alcoholic drinks, vegetables, fruits, candy, and therapeutic syrups., The reline acrylic resins in the oral environment are exposed to these solutions constantly or sporadically. Occasional exposures occur during eating and drinking and go on as long as the denture surface is clean. Meanwhile, chemical solutions are absorbed by adherent food particles and calculus that are attached to the denture, then released over time and expose the acrylic resins constantly. In addition, chemical media can be held around the margins, into acrylic porosities, under the dentures, or be produced during bacteria disintegration of debris.,,
Guler et al. reported that 7-day immersion in FSAs corresponded 7-month usage. Changes in the mechanical and physical properties of dental materials after immersion in water and other solutions depend on several factors including the chemistry of resin monomer, polymeric matrix polymerization percentage (residual monomer), the filler size, shape, and distribution, and the interfacial characteristics between the filler and resin matrix which relies on the contact area of resin matrix.,,, The extent and rate of water sorption are predominantly controlled by the resin polarity, dictated by the concentration of polar sites available to form hydrogen bonds with water and network topology.,
Dixon et al. detected that the residual monomer affected water sorption and its consequent expansion. They reported that higher liquid to powder ratio could result in higher residual monomer and lower water sorption. On the other side, Jagger et al. showed that the higher the residual monomer, the more the water sorption would be and vice versa. Although the present study showed that the water sorption of acrylic resins lies within the ISO accepted range, further studies are recommended to determine the amount of residual monomer in different resin materials after storage in different solutions and also their effect on water sorption, since it seems that the food materials could unpredictably affect the amount of residual monomer.
Craig et al. demonstrated that the acrylic resin solubility was the result of unreacted monomer leakage into the oral fluids. Fletcher et al. showed that the higher residual monomer of self-curing resins was the cause of their higher solubility compared with the heat-curing ones. In the current study, although Meliodent revealed higher solubility than the direct resin materials, the amount of its solubility was relatively the same after storage in different solutions. It can be concluded that in acrylic resins, both water solubility and water sorption can be influenced by some modifying factors such as food-simulating liquids. However, according to the current results, with less residual monomer, more constant water solubility is expected after immersion in different solutions (like Meliodent).
Further studies are also recommended to investigate the effects of different contents of direct reline materials on their mechanical and physical properties. Wady et al. revealed that autopolymerizing acrylic resins which contained isobutyl methacrylate (IBMA) monomer in the liquid had the lowest impact strength among all the tested acrylic resins. In a study by Cucci et al., direct reline materials containing IBMA showed lower water solubility despite lower transverse bond strength compared with other resins. However, in the current study, TDV which contained IBMA had the highest solubility values in citric acid and water although within the ISO recommended range.
On the other side, it was reported that cross-linking agents could improve the mechanical properties of resins. In Arima et al. study, 1,6-hexanediol dimethacrylate (1,6-HDMA) decreased the water sorption of reline material. In Azevedo et al.'s study, the mean shear bond strength of Tokuso Rebase Fast and Ufi Gel Hard which contained HDMA, increased after 90 days of immersion in water. Wady et al. observed an improvement in the impact strength of Ufi Gel Hard containing HDMA. In agreement with these studies, the present study detected the lowest water solubility value in GC Reline Hard which contained HDMA.
In the current study, some reline materials showed negative solubility values after immersion in some solutions. Tuna et al. stated that the water absorbed by some acrylic resins could not be released and concluded that the components of these materials chemically bonded to water molecules. They believed that this fact would justify the negative values of water solubility of these materials.
Sometimes, it is impossible to make a direct and quantitative comparison between different studies about water sorption and solubility of resin materials since these studies have inevitably obtained different results over different time spans, different size of samples, and expression in different units. Different size of samples allows for complete penetration of water into polymer matrix, different time elapses, and more water absorbed by the material necessitates more time for stabilization.
A weakness of water sorption test is that it simply assumes that a weight gain in the sample corresponds to water gain; whereas, in reality, weight gain is the difference between water gain and dissolution of low molecular weight monomers. Therefore, the true water sorption values may be somewhat higher than those reported. Meanwhile, manipulation and constant handling of samples causes a little abrasion on the sample surface and decreases the sample weight. Hence, studies aiming to determine the water sorption and solubility of resin-based materials are important for their relative values, and they are sometimes impossible to be quantitatively compared. Particularly because there was no similar study on the effect of FSA on direct reline materials, the findings of the current study in not comparable to those of any other study.
In the current study, the specimens were not exposed to artificial aging; therefore, future studies are suggested to simulate the aggressive oral environment through thermomechanical cycling. In addition, the determination of the effects of food agents on other mechanical and physical properties is also necessary for the clinical success of direct reline materials. Furthermore, the immersion period should be longer to mimic long-term application. Compatibility between liners with beverages and food should be studied to protect adverse effects. The findings of these studies could help the clinicians and consequently the patients if the prostheses are expected to function over an extended period of time. Therefore, further in vivo and in vitro studies are recommended.
| Conclusion|| |
According to the results of this study, significant differences of water sorption and solubility exist not only among different direct reline acrylic resins in the same solution but also among the same resin in different solutions. Although water sorption and solubility values of hard reline materials were within the clinically acceptable range, clinicians should warn the patients about the possible effect of certain foods on prostheses relined by direct hardliners.
The authors would like to thank the Vice Chancellery of Shiraz University of Medical Sciences for supporting this research study (Grant#94-01-76-9762). The authors also thank Dr. Vossoughi and Dr. Salehi from the Dental Research Development, Center of School of Dentistry, for their contributions in the process of statistical analysis. Gratitude is also expressed to Farzaneh Rasouli for improving the use of English in this manuscript.
Financial support and sponsorship
Grant #94-01-76-9762 received from the Vice Chancellery of Dental School, Shiraz University of Medical Sciences.
Conflicts of interest
There are no conflicts of interest.
| References|| |
Takahashi Y, Chai J, Kawaguchi M. Effect of water sorption on the resistance to plastic deformation of a denture base material relined with four different denture reline materials. Int J Prosthodont 1998;11:49-54.
Azevedo A, Machado AL, Vergani CE, Giampaolo ET, Pavarina AC. Hardness of denture base and hard chair-side reline acrylic resins. J Appl Oral Sci 2005;13:291-5.
Lee SY, Lai YL, Hsu TS. Influence of polymerization conditions on monomer elution and microhardness of autopolymerized polymethyl methacrylate resin. Eur J Oral Sci 2002;110:179-83.
Haywood J, Basker RM, Watson CJ, Wood DJ. A comparison of three hard chairside denture reline materials. Part I. Clinical evaluation. Eur J Prosthodont Restor Dent 2003;11:157-63.
Cucci AL, Vergani CE, Giampaolo ET, Afonso MC. Water sorption, solubility, and bond strength of two autopolymerizing acrylic resins and one heat-polymerizing acrylic resin. J Prosthet Dent 1998;80:434-8.
Dixon DL, Ekstrand KG, Breeding LC. The transverse strengths of three denture base resins. J Prosthet Dent 1991;66:510-3.
Khaledi AA, Bahrani M, Shirzadi S. Effect of food simulating agents on the hardness and bond strength of a silicone soft liner to a denture base acrylic resin. Open Dent J 2015;9:402-8.
Ristic B, Carr L. Water sorption by denture acrylic resin and consequent changes in vertical dimension. J Prosthet Dent 1987;58:689-93.
Rajaee N, Vojdani M, Adibi S. Effect of food-simulating agents on the flexural strength and surface hardness of denture base acrylic resins. Oral Health Dent Manage 2014;15:1041-7.
Wong DM, Cheng LY, Chow TW, Clark RK. Effect of processing method on the dimensional accuracy and water sorption of acrylic resin dentures. J Prosthet Dent 1999;81:300-4.
Giti R, Vojdani M, Abduo J, Bagheri R. The comparison of sorption and solubility behavior of four different resin luting cements in different storage media. J Dent (Shiraz) 2016;17:91-7.
Kumar Y, Kapoor A, Jindal N, Aggarwal R, Aggarwal K. A comparative evaluation of water sorption of three different esthetic restorative materials – An in vitro
study. IOSR J Dent Med Sci 2016;15:21-4.
Mustafa R, Alshali RZ, Silikas N. The effect of desiccation on water sorption, solubility and hygroscopic volumetric expansion of dentine replacement materials. Dent Mater 2018;34:e205-13.
Agha A, Parker S, Patel MP. Development of experimental resin-modified glass ionomer cements (RMGICs) with reduced water uptake and dimensional change. Dent Mater 2016;32:713-22.
Kumar SR, Patnaik A, Bhat IK. The in vitro
wear behavior of nanozirconia-filled dental composite in food slurry condition. J Eng Tribol 2017;231:23-40.
Mohammadi E, Pishevar L, Mirzakouchaki Boroujeni P. Effect of food-simulating liquids on the flexural strength of a methacrylate and silorane-based composite. PLoS One 2017;12:e0188829.
International Organization for Standardization. Specification 1567: denture base polymers. 3rd
ed. Geneva, Switzerland: ISO; 1999.
Miettinen VM, Vallittu PK, Docent DT. Water sorption and solubility of glass fiber-reinforced denture polymethyl methacrylate resin. J Prosthet Dent 1997;77:531-4.
Craig RG, O'Brein WJ, Powers JM. Dental Materials. Properties and Manipulation. Plastics in Prosthetics. 5th
ed. St. Louis: Mosby; 1992.
Silva TMD, Sales AL, Pucci CR, Borges AB, Torres CR. The combined effect of food-simulating solutions, brushing and staining on color stability of composite resins. Acta Biomater Odontol Scand 2017;3:1-7.
Ayad NM, Bahgat HA, Al Kaba EH, Buholayka MH. Food simulating organic solvents for evaluating crosslink density of bulk fill composite resin. Int J Dent 2017;2017:1797091.
Das G, Khokhar M, Naeem S, Reehana. Comparison of solubility and water sorption of two different soft lining material. J Ayub Med Coll Abbottabad 2018;30:175-9.
Jorge JH, Giampaolo ET, Machado AL, Vergani CE. Cytotoxicity of denture base acrylic resins: A literature review. J Prosthet Dent 2003;90:190-3.
Sokolowski G, Szczesio A, Bociong K, Kaluzinska K, Lapinska B, Sokolowski J, et al.
Dental resin cements-the influence of water sorption on contraction stress changes and hydroscopic expansion. Materials (Basel) 2018;11. pii: E973.
Marghalani HY. Sorption and solubility characteristics of self-adhesive resin cements. Dent Mater 2012;28:e187-98.
Gonulol N, Ozer S, Sen Tunc E. Water sorption, solubility, and color stability of giomer restoratives. J Esthet Restor Dent 2015;27:300-6.
Figuerôa RM, Conterno B, Arrais CA, Sugio CC, Urban VM, Neppelenbroek KH, et al.
Porosity, water sorption and solubility of denture base acrylic resins polymerized conventionally or in microwave. J Appl Oral Sci 2018;26:e20170383.
FDA Guidelines for Chemistry and Technology Requirements of Indirect Additive Petitions; 1976.
Yesilyurt C, Yoldas O, Altintas SH, Kusgoz A. Effects of food-simulating liquids on the mechanical properties of a silorane-based dental composite. Dent Mater J 2009;28:362-7.
Jang DE, Lee JY, Jang HS, Lee JJ, Son MK. Color stability, water sorption and cytotoxicity of thermoplastic acrylic resin for non metal clasp denture. J Adv Prosthodont 2015;7:278-87.
Akova T, Ozkomur A, Uysal H. Effect of food-simulating liquids on the mechanical properties of provisional restorative materials. Dent Mater 2006;22:1130-4.
Guler AU, Yilmaz F, Kulunk T, Guler E, Kurt S. Effects of different drinks on stainability of resin composite provisional restorative materials. J Prosthet Dent 2005;94:118-24.
Bagheri R, Vojdani M, Mogharabi S, Burrow MF. Effect of home bleaching on the mechanical properties of resin luting cements using Hertzian indentation test. J Investig Clin Dent 2015;6:234-9.
Fatemi FS, Vojdani M, Khaledi AA. The effect of food-simulating agents on the bond strength of hard chairside reline materials to denture base resin. J Prosthodont 2018. doi: 10.1111/jopr. 12905. [Epub ahead of print].
Mehrpour H, Farjood E, Farzin M, Khaledi AA. The effect of mouthwashes on the flexural strength of interim restorative materials. Oral Health Dent Manage 2016;15:56-61.
Zhang Y, Xu J. Effect of immersion in various media on the sorption, solubility, elution of unreacted monomers, and flexural properties of two model dental composite compositions. J Mater Sci Mater Med 2008;19:2477-83.
Malacarne J, Carvalho RM, de Goes MF, Svizero N, Pashley DH, Tay FR, et al.
Water sorption/solubility of dental adhesive resins. Dent Mater 2006;22:973-80.
Unemori M, Matsuya Y, Matsuya S, Akashi A, Akamine A. Water absorption of poly (methyl methacrylate) containing 4-methacryloxyethyl trimellitic anhydride. Biomaterials 2003;24:1381-7.
Dixon DL, Breeding LC, Ekstrand KG. Linear dimensional variability of three denture base resins after processing and in water storage. J Prosthet Dent 1992;68:196-200.
Jagger RG. Effect of the curing cycle on some properties of a polymethylmethacrylate denture base material. J Oral Rehabil 1978;5:151-7.
Fletcher AM, Purnaveja S, Amin WM, Ritchie GM, Moradians S, Dodd AW, et al.
The level of residual monomer in self-curing denture-base materials. J Dent Res 1983;62:118-20.
Wady AF, Machado AL, Vergani CE, Pavarina AC, Giampaolo ET. Impact strength of denture base and reline acrylic resins subjected to long-term water immersion. Braz Dent J 2011;22:56-61.
Arima T, Murata H, Hamada T. The effects of cross-linking agents on the water sorption and solubility characteristics of denture base resin. J Oral Rehabil 1996;23:476-80.
Azevedo A, Machado AL, Giampaolo ET, Pavarina AC, Vergani CE. The effect of water immersion on the shear bond strength between chairside reline and denture base acrylic resins. J Prosthodont 2007;16:255-62.
Tuna SH, Keyf F, Gumus HO, Uzun C. The evaluation of water sorption/solubility on various acrylic resins. Eur J Dent 2008;2:191-7.
Pearson GJ. Long-term water sorption and solubility of composite filling materials. J Dent 1979;7:64-8.
Burrow MF, Inokoshi S, Tagami J. Water sorption of several bonding resins. Am J Dent 1999;12:295-8.
Grekova AD, Gordeeva LG, Lu Z, Wang R, Aristov YI. Composite “LiCl/MWCNT” as advanced water sorbent for thermal energy storage: Sorption dynamics. Sol Energy Mater Sol Cells 2018;176:273-9.
Xu Y, Xie D. Triethyelene glycol dimethacrylate-free dental composite for reduced water-sorption and shrinkage. Compos Mater 2017;52:1579-88. [doi.org/10.1177/0021998317729004].
Toledano M, Osorio R, Osorio E, Aguilera FS, Romeo A, de la Higuera B, et al.
Sorption and solubility testing of orthodontic bonding cements in different solutions. J Biomed Mater Res B Appl Biomater 2006;76:251-6.
[Figure 1], [Figure 2], [Figure 3], [Figure 4]
[Table 1], [Table 2], [Table 3], [Table 4]
|This article has been cited by|
||The Effects of Food-Simulating Liquids on Surface Roughness, Surface Hardness, and Solubility of Bulk-Fill Composites
| ||Özge Gizem Cabadag?,Nihan Gönülol |
| ||Journal of Advanced Oral Research. 2021; 12(2): 245 |
|[Pubmed] | [DOI]|
||Evaluation of Porosity and Water Sorption in Conventionally Cured Modified Polymethyl Methacrylate Resin - An In Vitro Study
| ||Merin Mathew,Kamalakanth Shenoy,Ravishankar K. S. |
| ||Journal of Evolution of Medical and Dental Sciences. 2021; 10(13): 930 |
|[Pubmed] | [DOI]|
| Article Access Statistics|
| Viewed||2101 |
| Printed||71 |
| Emailed||0 |
| PDF Downloaded||213 |
| Comments ||[Add] |
| Cited by others ||2 |