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Basic Hydraulic Condensation Technique free

By Allen Ali Nasseh on November 23, 2013 in Endo / Non-surgical treatment

The Basic Hydraulic Condensation Technique vs. the Advanced Hyraulic Condensation Technique is described

About the author:

Allen_ali_nasseh

Rank: Faculty General

Posts: 17

Dr. Allen Ali Nasseh graduated from Northwestern University Dental School and Harvard School of Dental Medicine Post Doctoral Endodontics program, where he also received a Masters in Medical Sciences in Bone Physiology. He has been a clinical instructor and a lecturer at the Harvard Postdoctoral Endo program since 1997 where he maintains a senior faculty position.

Comments (4)

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Brockphoto

Rank: Faculty General

Comments: 15

Lynne Brock

Yes, I agree with choosing the BC coated GP over the regular GP to have the additional bonding to the BC GP cone. I thought I would miss the calibrations but I use locking pliers and I have found that I do not even notice that the calibrations on the BC GP is missing.
Allen_ali_nasseh

Rank: Faculty General

Comments: 211

Allen Ali Nasseh

yes Lynne, The Calibrations were helpful but locking pliers are key! I should make a short video describing that workflow. When you use the locking pliers you never end up short because you realize if the cone is hanging up by visually confirming full seating of the cone. Thanks for the comment. :)
Dr-jeffrey-samyn-root-canal-specialist_1_

Rank: Rookie

Comments: 1

Jeff Samyn

An explorer can be used to mark the length with a score at the top of the cone. This way if you let go of the cone you will still see your markings and know if you are to length.
Missing

Rank: Rookie

Comments: 2

Maryam Hussain

amazing videos. I have a question about the BC GP, why are they low melting temperature? does it have anything to do with the properties of the BC sealer? and should we store them in a certain low temperature?