eruption

(redirected from delayed eruption)
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Synonyms for eruption

Synonyms for eruption

the act of emerging violently from limits or restraints

a sudden violent expression, as of emotion

Synonyms for eruption

the sudden occurrence of a violent discharge of steam and volcanic material

(of volcanos) pouring out fumes or lava (or a deposit so formed)

a sudden violent spontaneous occurrence (usually of some undesirable condition)

a sudden very loud noise

the emergence of a tooth as it breaks through the gum

References in periodicals archive ?
There was positive family history of delayed eruption of permanent teeth of the elder sister of our patient.
(5) Here, we present a case report of a supernumerary tooth in the anterior maxillary region--an impacted inverted mesiodens causing delayed eruption of permanent maxillary central incisors.
No history of exfoliation of teeth but history of delayed eruption of teeth.
According to Seow [1995], a delayed eruption may occur in some patients, but it may be originated by local factors, such as a premature loss of the primary teeth.
There is acceleration in eruption when primary tooth extracted at time near its exfoliation time be- cause this removes some of the tissues covering the successor tooth, but it causes delayed eruption when primary tooth extracted early because the tissues over the successor become fibromatosed and more difficult to penetrate.
As suggested by many if supernumerary teeth were normally orientated, delayed eruption was likely to occur, whereas inverted supernumeraries were more likely to be associated with bodily displacement of the permanent incisors, median diastema and torsiversion.
Foster and Taylor found tuberculate type supernumerary teeth more commonly produced delayed eruption, whereas conical types more commonly produced displacement of the adjacent dentition (Foster TD, Taylor GS, 1969).
The primary maxillary anterior teeth are more susceptible for injuries, with avulsion being around 9-12% in a Danish population.2 Permanent maxillary incisors erupt at 6.5 to 7.5 years, and thus, the early loss of primary anterior teeth may lead to a number of consequences such as space loss3, delayed eruption and mis-aligned permanent teeth1, problems in speech4, low self-esteem4,5 and the development of tongue thrusting habits.6
The clinical spectrum of tooth eruption disorders includes both syndromic and non-syndromic problems ranging from delayed eruption to a complete failure of eruption.
Oral findings in hypothyroidism include macroglo- ssia, dysgeusia, delayed eruption of teeth, poor peri- odontal health, enamel hypoplasia in both dentitions, anterior open bite and delayed wound healing6 (Table 1).