Figure 1 shows the mesial line Angle 31 of the dental supplies shown in figure 3B. Figure 1 shows the normal positioning of the periodontal probe on the online corner, with a reading of about 6 mm. Figure 2 shows the positioning of a direct magnetostrictive insertion, which reflects the location of the probe. This position allows the entire depth of the pocket to be entered without swelling the gums. Figure 3A shows the position of the same insert, but in the middle of the Angle. This is a common technique that feels very much like curets. This technique works when the pockets are shallow, but it doesn’t work when they’re deep. Visually, this instrument looks perfect for the line Angle, because its visible part points to that area. However, if only the tip of the end 1 mm to 2 mm is effective treatment, this part of the insertion is too close to the area close to the area, effectively treating the line Angle of the pocket. In figure 3B (page 56), the Inuit have the same Angle and distance as figure 3A, but take it out of the pocket to indicate that the Inuit tip is not correct. If a tool with this adaptability is forced to move downwards or in the face to reposition to the corner of the line, it will compress the soft tissue on the back of the Inuit, causing damage.
Figure 4A and 4B (page 56) show a good adaptation to the mesial line Angle from a more clenching Angle. The magnetostriction insert is shown in figure 4A. This instrument can be used on any tip surface. Figure 4B shows a piezoelectric tip. It is necessary to use piezoelectric instruments to handle the tilt of the surface, because only the outer surface is effective for the qingchuang. This can be well adapted to the near end of the molars, especially in the small mouth. A reverse tilt tip may be more effective in adapting the lateral surface of the piezoelectric tip to the near end of the molars.
The instrument for the actual intermediate area of the molar is demonstrated. Figure 5A shows a good fit for the probe. Figure 5B shows a magnetostrictive insert, and the figure 5C shows a piezoelectric reminder. Note the upright position of all three instruments at the end of the work, slightly sloping below the contact area. This adaptation is the most effective to reach the deepest part, in the col area.
FIG. 6 relates to the removal of calculus in a pocket of the distal end of the tooth # 27 by the adaptation of the UITs. The same information applies to the true proximal surface. Black dots mean calculus. As shown in figure 6, in the absence of gums, teeth of 27 shows upright, similar to a similar position, the Inuit proximally slightly bending curve, the easiest way to reach deposition (FIG. 6 a). Figure 6B shows the position of the newt and their toes tilt slightly to the middle area. This technique is unlikely to effectively detect the deposition of straight corners. As shown in the figure, the tip is not in the deposit because it enters the area too far from the near end. Due to the proximity of the upper jaw, it is impossible to swing the Inuit toes to the buccal area. Efforts to move the entire Inuit to the face surface will put pressure on the gums. With this technique, bruising of the nipples, or in extreme cases, a linear tear in the gum line may result. These positions are the same as the gums in figure 7. The good adaptation is shown in figure 7A, and the poor adjustment is shown in figure 7B. Note that in trying to get used to the deep corner of figure 7B, you may press the gingiva of the Inuit back. Figures 8 and 9 replicate the same adaptation as shown in figure 6 and figure 7, using a piezoelectric insert.
The goal of non-surgical periodontal disease is to arrest or reverse the progression of periodontal disease. In order to achieve this goal, the root instruments performed by ultrasonic or manual instruments must be performed carefully and effectively. A good understanding of root and pocket terrain and a careful adaptation of Inuit millimeter terminals are essential for positive therapeutic effects. The position of the periodontal probe, the location and range of the pocket, is a good start for the success of the ultrasonic dental equipment in the periodontal pocket.