Papers

Excerpts from scientific and clinical publications related to Magnetic Dynamic Technology.
Crespi R., Capparé P., Gherlone E.
A COMPARISON OF MANUAL AND ELECTRICAL MALLET IN MAXILLARY BONE
  • Clinical Implant Dentistry and Related Research, Early View, First Published online on 2012, August, 15th
  • COMPARISON BETWEEN MANUAL AND ELECTRIC MALLET IN THE CONDENSATION OF THE JAW BONE FOR IMMEDIATE LOADING OF THE IMPLANTS: RANDOMIZED STUDY
  • 138 implants were placed in 50 patients in maxilla with bone type D3 or D4. Manual osteotomes were used in the Control Group, the Magnetic Mallet in the Test Group. At 24 months the implant survival in the Control Group was 92.75%, in the Test Group 97.10%. The bone gain achieved in all patients remained stable at 24 months in both groups. Patients who underwent surgery with Magnetic Mallet did not report complications related to cupololithiasis, a condition that occurred instead in two patients operated on with manual osteotomes.
Crespi C., Capparè P., Gherlone E.
SINUS FLOOR ELEVATION BY OSTEOTOME: HAND MALLET VERSUS ELECTRIC MALLET
  • The International Journal of Oral & Maxillofacial Implants, 2012; 27: 1144-50
  • ELEVATION OF THE FLOOR OF THE JAW WITH OSTEOTOMES: MANUAL HAMMER VS ELECTRIC HAMMER. PERSPECTIVE CLINICAL STUDY
  • 120 implants were placed in 80 patients with simultaneous sinus lift performed in the Control Group with manual osteotomes and in the Test Group with Magnetic Mallet. The total implant survival at 24 months was 98.33%, the bone gain was on average about 4 mm, with no significant differences in the two groups, and this gain, found after the first 6 months, was stable at 24 months. 3 patients undergoing surgery with manual osteotomes complained of cupololithiasis, while the use of the Magnetic Mallet did not cause complications.
Crespi R., Capparé P., Gherlone E.
A COMPARISON OF MANUAL AND ELECTRICAL MALLET IN MAXILLARY BONE
  • Clinical Implant Dentistry and Related Research 13, 2012, 16-18.
  • SURGICAL ADVANTAGES IN USING THE MAGNETIC MALLET
  • Bone expansion techniques, designed to increase peri-implant bone volumes using the native bone of the implant site and the use of bone expanders to stabilize implants in type 3 and 4 bone structures, are well documented techniques and recognized as valid and reliable by clinicians and literature. The critical point of these techniques is that the protocol involves the use of a surgical hammer to guide the instruments in creating the implant bone socket. The impact produced by the surgical hammer can cause patients to develop a dizzying syndrome that can also be very annoying and sometimes prolonged ...
Crespi R., Capparè P., Gherlone E.F.
ELECTRICAL MALLET IN IMPLANTS PLACED IN FRESH EXTRACTION SOCKETS WITH SIMULTANEOUS OSTEOTOME SINUS FLOOR ELEVATION
  • The International Journal of Oral & Maxillofacial Implants 2013; 28: 869-874
  • USE OF THE ELECTRIC HAMMER IN IMPLANTS POSITIONED IN IMMEDIATE POST-EXTRACTIVE SOCKETS WITH SIMULTANEOUS ELEVATION OF THE SINUS FLOOR WITH OSTEOTOME
  • 70 Outlink2 implants inserted in 32 patients with bone expansion protocol performed with the Magnetic Mallet had a survival of 98.57% at 24 months and an average bone increase of 4.08 ± 1.25 mm. The patients did not report dizziness, nausea or vomiting after the operations, thanks to the optimization of the transmission of the percussive force applied by the Magnetic Mallet compared to the traditional hammer.
Crespi R., Capparè P., Gherlone E.F.
ELECTRICAL MALLET PROVIDES ESSENTIAL ADVANTAGES IN SPLIT-CREST AND IMMEDIATE IMPLANT PLACEMENT
  • International Journal of Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery 2014; 18: 59-64
  • THE ELECTRIC MALLET PROVIDES ESSENTIAL ADVANTAGES IN THE SPLIT-CREST TECHNIQUE AND IN THE IMMEDIATE INSERTION OF THE SYSTEM
  • A series of 118 post-extraction Outlink2 implants inserted immediately with expansion using the Magnetic Mallet reported an increase in the thickness of the bone crest of more than 4 mm at 24 months, comparable to that obtained with manual expansion techniques. However, patients treated with Magnetic Mallet reported less post-surgical discomfort than those treated with manual techniques.
Crespi R., Bruschi G.B., Capparè P., Gherlone E.
THE UTILITY OF THE ELECTRIC MALLET
  • The Journal of Craniofacial Surgery, 2014; 25,793-795
  • THE UTILITY OF THE ELECTROMAGNETIC HAMMER
  • The Magnetic Mallet was used with a conservative and atraumatic procedure for the extraction of 427 teeth in 156 patients. The healings did not cause inflammation and the soft tissue closure by secondary intention was always completed in 2 weeks without bone exposure. Given the importance of the extraction procedure for the subsequent insertion of implants, in particular in the case of immediate post-extraction, the Mallet has proved to be a reliable and predictable tool.
Menchini-Fabris G.B., Toti P., Crespi G., Covani U., Crespi R.
SINUS FLOOR ELEVATION MAGNETIC MALLET - COMPARISON WITH CLASSIC TECHNIQUES
  • International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health
  • In this 3-year comparative study we compare the sinus lift procedure with lateral access and the crestal approach with the Magnetic Mallet.
  • The crestal technique with this device demonstrates how you can be more successful in terms of conserving the marginal bone than with classic products.
Maestrini, Gianluca, Relatore: Prof. Ugo Covani
MASTER'S DEGREE THESIS LM6, COURSE OF DENTISTRY AND DENTAL PROSTHESIS: LIFTING OF THE MAXILLARY SINUS WITH CRESTAL APPROACH USING THE MAGNETIC MALLET
  • Implant prosthetic solutions are increasingly widespread, even in those patients who, due to long-lasting edentulism, have vertical and / or horizontal bone deficits in the molar and premolar sectors of the upper jaw. In these patients, it is often necessary to increase the bone volume in these areas to allow for implant placement, by means of maxillary sinus floor elevation operations. Numerous authors have proposed techniques to lift the maxillary sinus floor, but to date the most used procedure for the small lift is the crestal approach using osteotomes, developed by Summers. This technique involves the use of osteotomes in combination with a manual surgical mallet to expand and then compact the bone in the area of interest, in order to offer adequate implant placement. Although this technique offers good results in terms of increasing bone volume and implant stability, it causes problems such as the onset of BPPV and technical difficulties encountered by the operator during the surgery. Through the use of the Magnetic Mallet these problems seem to be overcome. In fact, as emerges from the research reported in this thesis, the electric surgical hammer offers better control and precision of the osteotomy, plastic deformation of the bone tissue and avoids the onset of BPPV in patients undergoing maxillary sinus floor elevation operations.
Thneibat, Omar, Supervisor: Prof. Paolo Pera, Co-Advisor: Prof. Domenico Baldi
MASTER'S DEGREE THESIS: EVALUATION OF CRESTAL BONE EXPANSION OBTAINED WITH A DYNAMIC MAGNETIC INSTRUMENT DURING IMPLANT PREPARATION
  • Implantology, despite being one of the oldest dental disciplines, has made enormous progress in the last half century.
  • In fact, this branch of dentistry today is one of the most widespread and used surgical practices for the partial or total rehabilitation of patients with edentulousness.
  • This methodology leads to reliable long-term results (1) and guarantees fixed rehabilitations for edentulous patients and not to compromise the natural teeth present. Implantology has thus become an integral treatment modality of prosthetic dentistry ...
Crespi Roberto, Toti Paolo, Crespi Giovanni, Covani Ugo, Brevi Bruno and Menchini-Fabris Giovanni-Battista
BONE REMODELING AROUND IMPLANTS PLACED AFTER SOCKET PRESERVATION: A 10-YEAR RETROSPECTIVE RADIOLOGICAL STUDY
  • To evaluate and compare the long-term clinical and radiological outcomes of post-extraction sockets after ridge preservation either with porcine xenograft or collagen alone. Patients underwent single-tooth extraction in the posterior mandible. Fresh extraction sockets were filled with pre-hydrated cortico-cancellous porcine bone or collagen sponge. Two or 3 months later, a ridge expansion technique with immediate implant positioning placement was performed. Primary (alveolar width changes) and secondary outcomes (adverse events and longterm maintenance of buccal plate covering the implant) were evaluated.
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