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Keywords: Soft drinks
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Journal Articles
Caries Res (2011) 45 (Suppl. 1): 24–32.
Published Online: 31 May 2011
... to in the content or advertisements. pH-stat Profilometry Soft drinks Nanohardness Enamel Dental erosion Dentine Erosive potential Hydroxyapatite Microhardness At the population level, the most important extrinsic factors involved in dental erosion are products intended for consumption: fruit...
Journal Articles
Caries Res (2011) 45 (2): 130–135.
Published Online: 24 March 2011
... categories, milk and carbonated beverages. Survey-weighted descriptive and multivariable analyses were performed. Results: Prevalence of ETW was highest in children aged 18–19 years (56%), males (49%), and lowest in Blacks (31%). Milk and soft drinks (0.85 times a day) and fruit drinks (0.69) were the most...
Journal Articles
Caries Res (2011) 44 (6): 525–530.
Published Online: 28 October 2010
... and five commercially available soft drinks, in the presence of a salivary pellicle. Whole milk casein or hen egg ovalbumin was added to the acid solutions and drinks at 0.2% w/v, and the effect on erosion was determined by comparison with the corresponding solution without protein. Casein significantly...
Journal Articles
Caries Res (1997) 31 (1): 44–49.
Published Online: 24 November 2009
... rate PH Saliva Soft drinks Caries Research A. Millward L. Shaw E. Harrington A.J. Smith School of Dentistry. University o f Birmingham, UK Original Paper Caries Res 1997;31:44-49 Continuous Monitoring of Salivary Flow Rate and pH at the Surface of the Dentition following Consumption of Acidic...
Journal Articles
Journal Articles
Caries Res (1993) 27 (1): 21–25.
Published Online: 20 November 2009
...M. Mistry; T.H. Grenby A digital imaging analysis (DIA) procedure for recording and assessing erosive changes on teeth was developed and evaluated against an older subjective method. Results after exposure of rats’ teeth to various soft drinks showed that the DIA system was superior...
Journal Articles
Caries Res (1984) 18 (2): 120–127.
Published Online: 18 November 2009
...D. Birkhed The concentration of fructose, glucose and sucrose, the pH and the titratable amount of acid were analyzed in the following groups of soft drinks (8–11 samples per group): (1) fruit juices, (2) fruit drinks, (3) carbonated beverages and (4) sport drinks. Moreover, the effect...
Journal Articles
Caries Res (2008) 42 (2): 112–116.
Published Online: 21 February 2008
... or safety. The publisher and the editor(s) disclaim responsibility for any injury to persons or property resulting from any ideas, methods, instructions or products referred to in the content or advertisements. Erosion Fluoride Soft drinks Toothbrushing abrasion Original Paper Caries Res 2008;42...
Journal Articles
Caries Res (2006) 41 (1): 77–79.
Published Online: 13 December 2006
... from any ideas, methods, instructions or products referred to in the content or advertisements. Erosion Fluoride Soft drinks Tooth brushing abrasion Short Communication Caries Res 2007;41:77 79 DOI: 10.1159/000096110 Received: November 3, 2005 Accepted after revision: April 3, 2006...
Journal Articles
Caries Res (2006) 40 (6): 473–480.
Published Online: 25 October 2006
... that are high in sugars and fats and low in fruits and vegetables. Apart from tap water, the most frequently consumed food item by adults of all ages was soft drinks; 19% of all energy from sugar came from soft drinks alone. In both the bivariate analyses and in the regression model, frequency of soft drink...
Journal Articles
Journal Articles
Caries Res (2004) 38 (6): 557–560.
Published Online: 29 October 2004
.... Citric acid Dentine Enamel Erosion Soft drinks Tongue Original Paper Caries Res 2004;38:557 560 DOI: 10.1159/000080586 Accepted: October 31, 2003 Accepted after revision: February 20, 2004 A Study in vitro of the Abrasive Effect of the Tongue on Enamel and Dentine Softened by Acid Erosion T...
Journal Articles
Caries Res (2002) 36 (1): 70–74.
Published Online: 11 April 2002
...J.A. Hughes; K. D. Jandt; N. Baker; D. Parker; R.G. Newcombe; M. Eisenburger; M. Addy Soft drinks have been successfully modified to reduce enamel erosion. The aim of this study was to further modify an original low erosive blackcurrant drink product by the addition of a gum, to manipulate more...
Journal Articles
Caries Res (1999) 33 (2): 140–147.
Published Online: 28 January 1999
... México, Ciudad Universitaria Coyoacán, México, D.F., Mexico Key Words Acid · Enamel · Erosion · Hardness · Human saliva · Microhardness · Salivary pellicle · Soft drinks Abstract To assess the erosive effect of a cola drink on enamel incorporating early salivary pellicles, 72 groups of human enamel slabs...
Journal Articles
Journal Articles
Caries Res (1998) 32 (2): 148–153.
Published Online: 27 February 1998
...Gerardo Maupomé; Javier Díez-de-Bonilla; Gabriel Torres-Villaseñor; Luz del Carmen Andrade-Delgado; Victor Manuel Castaño Studies assessing the erosive potential of soft drinks have employed long time intervals of immersion that may not accurately depict the impact of frequent soft drink...