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2 edition of carbonic acid content of saliva and its role in the formation of dental calculus found in the catalog.

carbonic acid content of saliva and its role in the formation of dental calculus

Harald F. Sand

carbonic acid content of saliva and its role in the formation of dental calculus

by Harald F. Sand

  • 7 Want to read
  • 38 Currently reading

Published by Thronsen in Oslo .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Carbonates -- adverse effects.,
  • Dental Calculus.,
  • Saliva.

  • Edition Notes

    From the Physiological Institute, University of Oslo.

    StatementHarald F. Sand.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination141 p. :
    Number of Pages141
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL21390100M

    bacteria and digest starch to dietary maltose and production of acid – Statherin and acidic proline-rich proteins» At enamel surface, they play an important role in mineralization by inhibiting the formation of primary and secondary calcium phosphate salts. When adsorbed to the enamel surface, they promote attachment of cariogenic File Size: 59KB.   Though carbonic acid exists for only a fraction of a second before changing into a mix of hydrogen and bicarbonate ions, it is critical to both the health of the atmosphere and the human body.

    Saliva protects the teeth against acid by its bicarbonate as buffer and urea 5. It is important to mention urea as a salivary component since it plays a primary role in the formation of dental calculus. This is why significant values were observed in this study with the presence of dental calculus and urea concentration, possibly due to the. Carbonic Acid. Carbonic acid is a chemical compound with the chemical formula as H 2 CO 3 and molecular formula as CH 2 O is an inorganic weak acid, which exists only as a solution. Carbonic acid is also known as acid of air, aerial acid or dihydrogen carbonate.

    CO 2 enters water through interface with the atmosphere and the biological processes of organic carbon digestion and photosynthesis.: Aqueous carbon dioxide, CO 2 (aq), reacts with water forming carbonic acid, H 2 CO 3 (aq). Carbonic acid may loose protons to form bicarbonate, HCO 3 -, and carbonate, CO 3 In this case the proton is liberated to the water, decreasing pH. The protective role of saliva has been observed in clinical situations where decreased saliva flow has led to a marked increase in dental caries. 1,4 This study sought to assess the role of saliva in prevention of caries and enamel erosion in human teeth, with exposure to acidulated carbonic beverages (ACBs). Seventeen extracted mandibular and.


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Carbonic acid content of saliva and its role in the formation of dental calculus by Harald F. Sand Download PDF EPUB FB2

Saliva plays a significant role in maintaining oral health, helping to build and maintain the health of soft and hard tissues.

When saliva flow is reduced, oral health problems such as dental Cited by: Its increased levels result in a more-alkaline saliva, hence it was hypothesized to contribute to dental calculus formation together with salivary inorganic salts. Author(s): Sand,Harald F Title(s): The carbonic acid content of saliva and its role in the formation of dental calculus.

Country of Publication: Norway Publisher: [Oslo, ] Description: p. ill. Language: English MeSH: Carbon Dioxide*; Saliva* Other Subject(s): Teeth / Calculi NLM ID: R[Book]. pellicle formation: composed of glycoproteins from the saliva. begins to form within minutes after deposit removal 2.

biofilm maturation: microorganisms settle in the acquired pellicle layer. colonies of cocci and rod shaped organisms collect; grow together and form a cohesive layer. Carbonic acid is a type of weak acid formed from the dissolving of carbon dioxide in water. The chemical formula of carbonic acid is H 2 CO 3.

Its structure consists of a carboxyl group with two. J.W. Morse, in Treatise on Geochemistry, The CO 2 System in Oceanic Waters.

The chemistry of the carbonic acid system in seawater has been one of the more intensely studied areas of carbonate geochemistry. This is because a very precise and detailed knowledge of this system is necessary to understand carbon dioxide cycling and the deposition of carbonate sediments in the.

Carbonic acid is a chemical compound with the chemical formula H 2 CO 3 (equivalently: OC(OH) 2).It is also a name sometimes given to solutions of carbon dioxide in water (carbonated water), because such solutions contain small amounts of H 2 CO physiology, carbonic acid is described as volatile acid or respiratory acid because it is the only acid excreted as a gas by the al formula: CH₂O₃.

Carbonic acid, a compound of the elements hydrogen, carbon, and oxygen. It is formed in small amounts when its anhydride, carbon dioxide, dissolves in water.

It plays a role in the formation of cave structures and the transport of carbon dioxide in the blood. Role of calcium and phosphate ions in teeth and bone. Calcium phosphate is fundamental for the formation of bone and teeth and is essential for achieving optimal peak bone mass in the first 2–3 decades of life and for the maintenance of bone in later life Mineral concentration is a major determinant of the elastic modulus of the bone matrix.

As the mineral fraction of the bone ECM Cited by: A role of salivary carbonic anhydrase VI in dental plaque.

The buffering of saliva is best reflected by neutralization of the acid in dental plaque. The augmentation of the buffering capacity would affect the dental caries process. Saliva controls the pH of dental plaque after exposure to fermentable carbohydrate, and thus helps to Cited by: The carbonic acid content of saliva and its role in the formation of dental calculus / Harald F.

Sand Date: Editeur / Publisher: Oslo: Thronsen, 9 CHEMISTRY OF CARBONIC ACID IN WATER INTRODUCTION Studying the carbon isotopic composition of water, whether it concerns freshwater or seawater, a complication arises from the fact that the dissolved inorganic carbon always consists of more than one compound, while also the presence of gaseous CO2 and solid calcium carbonate may be Size: KB.

Find out about the acid-base balance in our body and how saliva plays a major role protecting enamel from damages. Acid-Base Balance in the Body. All the functions in our body work with different mechanisms. The body uses a variety of physiological functions to achieve balance or equilibrium within its internal environment.

The multiple functions of saliva play a significant role in the prevention of dental caries. g gum is known to stimulate sali-vary flow, and the results of studies of the role of stimu-lated saliva in the oral clearance of food particles, neutralization of dental plaque acids and reduction of the incidence of dental caries have been.

formation of dental calculus The carbonic acid-bicarbonate system is the most important buffer in stimulated saliva, while in unstimulated saliva it serves as the phosphate buffer system.8 Integrity of Tooth Enamel Saliva plays a fundamental role in maintaining the physical-chemical integrity of tooth enamel by modulating remineralization and.

Carbonic acid plays an important role in respiratory gas exchange to transport carbon dioxide out of the body. It also plays an important role to protonate various nitrogen bases in blood serum.

In soda water. Water is made fizzy by adding carbon dioxide under pressure, which results in the formation of a weak acid- carbonic acid. Carbonic acid is a weak acid that is created when carbon dioxide (CO 2) is dissolved in water (H 2 O), resulting in the chemical formula H 2 CO the acid dissociates, or gives up a hydrogen ion, the resulting molecule is called a bicarbonate ic acid.

PHYSIOLOGY AND COMPOSITION OF SALIVA AND ITS INFLUENCE IN PROSTHODONTICS- A REVIEW ranya MDS, Department of Prosthodontics, College and Research, Madurai Abstract: Saliva is a biologic fluid secreted from the salivary glands in the oral cavity performs various functions such as protection, digestion and lubrication.

The carbonic acid/bicarbonate buffer is the most important buffering system in saliva during food intake and mastication. Bicarbonate is secreted within the ducts and. In resting saliva, HCO 3 − concentration is as low as 1–2 mM, but it increases with flow rate and reaches 60 mM in stimulated saliva.

The most common effect of carbonic acid on steel is general corrosion, the full or partial breakdown of the steel into its constituent chemical components. Carbon steel will corrode very quickly when it comes into contact with carbonic acid. Corroded carbon steel can weaken, bend or break, posing a significant problem in pipes and valves.

• Acquired pellicle formation: The pellicle begins to form within minutes after all deposits have been removed from the tooth surface. • Biofilm maturation: Colonies are formed. In early calculus the colonies consist primarily of cocci and rod-shaped organisms.

By the fifth day, the biofilm is mostly made up of filamentous organisms.Carbonated beverages contain an acidic molecule called carbonic acid that decomposes when you open a bottle or can of a fizzy drink.

The decomposition of carbonic acid produces the characteristic soda fizz. Despite its acidic properties, there's no evidence to suggest that carbonic acid in .saliva, diagnosis, dental practice.

Introduction. Human saliva plays an important role in the health of the oral cavity and of the body as a whole. It is a complex fluid that is actively secreted by the major and minor salivary glands. It provides a window to the physiological and pathological state of the body as a .