What are the limitations of a slim style tip?

With a lot of slim tips, you can’t turn your power to high enough to destroy heavy calculus. If strength is promoted, some slim style Suggestions may be broken. At high power, the tip thickness can cause a large movement (amplitude), which can also make the patient uncomfortable.
Let’s make an analogy with the hand tool. When hand-held devices are used to remove the biofilm, the optical side pressure is ideal because it increases the patient’s comfort and is still effective. But if you encounter heavy or hard deposition, you need more lateral pressure to get rid of it, and we want to get rid of it as much as possible. In heavier sediments, the light side pressure may occur when the surface is shaved until it feels smooth, but the sediment remains unremoved, producing an inflammatory response. This translates into ultrasound, which is very good for the calculation of light and the removal of biofilms in the thin technique/low power combination. These tips can reach many places and are comfortable. With heavier, tough sediments, higher levels of energy provide a more solid vibration effect to prevent tooth decay.
What technology should be used in polishing calculus?
For polished (black) calculus, you need to use the tip energy. Its tip should be to move and work on the surface without any tapping. The energy must be concentrated in calculus, because it will create tiny cracks in the mechanical vibrations of calculus. Also, only the last millimetre tip should be used. A common mistake in using ultrasound dental equipment is to work in the middle of the cutting edge. When using the last millimeter, the most energy is available.
Can low-power ultrasonic devices remove stones? Or is it more likely to just polish it?
I think if it’s a mature calculus, then a low-power instrument will knock off the top layer and type it out. Low power consumption is likely to be effective if the patient is using a new, non-tenacious calculation method for the three months of maintenance visits.
The big problem with the ultrasound scaling is that it tends to grind calculus without realizing it’s still there. This usually does not occur until the area is still bleeding for maintenance. My experience is that calculus still exists if pockets bleed during maintenance.
Good decision-making can help effective instrument and instrument. Once calculus is polished, clinicians need to change their skills, use greater skills, or hold instruments in their hands.
Q: if so, can you zoom in without a hand?
Clinicians can develop excellent ultrasound techniques. I think the real key is not what tools are used, but what the results are. If the patient comes back, they’re back in a healthy state – they’re not bleeding, they’re not showing signs of inflammation – that’s the ultimate criterion for success. It would be nice if clinicians could use ultrasound to do the work. I think most clinicians need to use the combination of hand and ultrasound to get all the hard-to-reach sediments.
Some clinicians believe that if you can get a patient to undergo a low-energy, low-energy treatment every three months, you can leave the germs behind, and that’s not harmful. “If you apply a polished stone to the root, do you think that in a 3-month maintenance schedule, low power ultrasound will be enough to control periodontal disease or prevent rupture?”
In my clinical experience, the field of residual calculus, which is a polished calculus, rarely returns to health. My experience is that these areas are almost bleeding. When the pockets bleed, I don’t think that every three months there’s any kind of regret that will bring the patient back to health. It is necessary to thoroughly remove sediment, plaque, stones and endotoxin. I recently treated a patient who was taking rust and root planing, and underwent three months of maintenance tests. He had four or five deep pockets, just bleeding and bleeding. In my assessment and exploration, a layer of calculus was found at the bottom of all pockets. Two patients underwent a general anesthesia, ultrasound and manual instrumentation, but three months later the patient was not bleeding.
As long as the biofilm on the surface of calculus is removed, is it acceptable to leave small pieces of polished stone?
In theory, I would say no but in fact what I’m saying is we need to see if the patient has any signs of bleeding or inflammation. Calculus seems to be a focal point for bacterial regeneration, so if we can get rid of it, I think we should. These small chunks of polished stone usually have small grooves or dents in the roots or deep or narrow pockets, so they are difficult to identify and remove. But we know that inflammation is closely related to the existence of calculus. In fact, there is a period of redness that can be seen in the pockets of residual stones across the pocket. If this is because of the regrowth of the biofilm, and it doesn’t take three months to regenerate, the removal of the biofilm every three months will not work.
Q: how do you know when to change tips?
It is recommended to use normal within 9 to 12 months. Regardless of the calendar, if the stack is painful, it’s time to change it. The tip replacement guide provided by the manufacturer can help clinicians know when to change, but it’s mostly when the tip is no longer effective. If it doesn’t delete deposits as quickly and easily as before, replace it.
I believe that dental supplies hygienists should start with a thicker technique. The hint should match the energy required to remove the existing sediment. I think you can use a heavy ultrasound anywhere you can use a curet.