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  • noun

Synonyms for dental

a consonant articulated with the tip of the tongue near the gum ridge

References in periodicals archive ?
2017) found females to be more dentally advanced, while three found no differences (DuPlessis et al.
Clark, "Assessment of dentally related functional competency for older adults with cognitive impairmenta survey for special-care dental professionals," Special Care in Dentistry, vol.
In Australia, published data revealed that some 14.9% of adults could be classified as "high dentally anxious" and that there was a greater prevalence and severity of dental anxiety in women than men, particularly in the 35-44-age range (Thomson, Stewart, Carter & Spencer, 1996).
The more than 1.4 million free health screenings are a critical component of the Special Olympics Healthy Athletes program that offers health services and information to athletes who often are medically and dentally underserved.
Inci- dentally, almost all of the outstanding work at D&AD and Cannes is over 30 seconds.
The practical aim is to motivate decision-makers at the nationwide and provincial level to consider pregnant women as a dentally vulnerable group.
Inci- dentally, the first- look poster of the film released a while ago had Deepika Padukone draped in a 30- kilo lehnga.
The dental professionals should seek ways to help dentally anxious individuals.
Psychological concomitants of treating the dentally handicapped adolescent: report of case.
Treatment is subject to examination - you need to be dentally fit.
Several studies have demonstrated that dental anxiety in children was significantly associated with parental anxiety (Wigen et al., 2009) and it has been found that women tend to report more dental fear than men (Ter-Horst and Wit, 1993) and younger people being more dentally fearful than older individuals (Ter-Horst and Wit, 1993; Rowe, 2005).
Songs about class warfare, wax babies, or dentally polished vulpine suitors have been deemed by many revival performers to be more cutting-edge than bucolic odes to the ploughman or naive pastoral love songs.
Related to this claim is 'attempting restorations in children is very distressing, making them both upset and dentally phobic'.
Dasanayake AP et al concluded in their study of "Restorative cost savings related to dental sealants in Alabama Medicaid children" that children who do not receive sealants are more likely to obtain subsequent restorative care and cost more money to the health care system.8 This is further supported by Matthew F Savage et al where they found that the age of the first preventive dental visit had a significant positive effect on dentally related expenditures.
If desired, the floss may also incorporate one or more active tartar control, anticaries, antiplaque and/or antibacterial actives and/or dentally acceptable agents such as polishing and abrasive agents, coolants, flavorants and/or coagulants."