Natural occlusal surfaces – created automatically.

6 September 2010 | Category CAD/CAM, Products | 1 Comment;

FOR EVERY PATIENT AND CLINICAL SITUATION

CEREC Biogeneric revolutionizes occlusal surface design. It is the first restoration method which metrically analyzes the patient’s individual dentition status as the basis for computing the occlusal morphology. This patented scientific procedure is the passport to natural, made-to-measure restorations founded on precise metric principles. What is more this method is extremely simple. With a single mouse click the user is able to create crowns, veneers, inlays and onlays, as well as anatomically sized bridges with up to four units.

The benefits at a glance:

Simple. Automatic.

One-click method for creating lifelike occlusal surfaces
Immediate restoration proposals are clinically and functionally valid
Identical design process for all restoration types – crowns, veneers, inlays, onlays, anatomically sized bridges

Made to measure natural custom-fit

The basis is the natural tooth morphology of each individual patient – a single intact tooth serves as reference
Utilizes the morphological and functional information which is genetically stored in the patient’s dentition
Natural occlusal surfaces adapted to their surroundings and for every clinical situation

Scientifically and clinically proven

Mathematically exact description of any given occlusal morphology
User-independent and scientifically reproducible
Exclusive to Sirona:
protected by patent

www.sirona.com

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Category CAD/CAM, Products

1 Comment

  • Dr. P
    6 September, 2010 at 11:59 am

    I do a lot of ceramic inlays and onlays. I find this easier than doing it directly. I am considering purchasing a CEREC unit and milling machine for my office. While talking with my dental supply representative, he mentioned that one of the fastest growing uses for CEREC is in-office milling of temporary and permanent crowns for implant abutments. I am assuming that you have to use a ceramic abutment in order to be able to cement a ceramic crown on the implant. I am just looking at single units, since that is most of what I do. Can you use the CEREC to make a 3-unit bridge to cement over implants? I might try that in the future. Before I make this investment – I am a solo practitioner – what are you doing out there in the high-tech dental community?

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