How mobile are protons in the structure of dental glass ionomer cements?

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

How mobile are protons in the structure of dental glass ionomer cements? / Benetti, Ana Raquel; Jacobsen, Johan; Lehnhoff, Benedict; Momsen, N.C.R.; Okhrimenko, Denis; Telling, Mark T. F.; Kardjilov, N.; Strobl, Markus; Seydel, Tilo; Manke, Ingo; Nunes Bordallo, Heloisa.

I: Scientific Reports, Bind 5, 8972, 10.03.2015.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Benetti, AR, Jacobsen, J, Lehnhoff, B, Momsen, NCR, Okhrimenko, D, Telling, MTF, Kardjilov, N, Strobl, M, Seydel, T, Manke, I & Nunes Bordallo, H 2015, 'How mobile are protons in the structure of dental glass ionomer cements?', Scientific Reports, bind 5, 8972. https://doi.org/10.1038/srep08972

APA

Benetti, A. R., Jacobsen, J., Lehnhoff, B., Momsen, N. C. R., Okhrimenko, D., Telling, M. T. F., ... Nunes Bordallo, H. (2015). How mobile are protons in the structure of dental glass ionomer cements? Scientific Reports, 5, [8972]. https://doi.org/10.1038/srep08972

Vancouver

Benetti AR, Jacobsen J, Lehnhoff B, Momsen NCR, Okhrimenko D, Telling MTF o.a. How mobile are protons in the structure of dental glass ionomer cements? Scientific Reports. 2015 mar 10;5. 8972. https://doi.org/10.1038/srep08972

Author

Benetti, Ana Raquel ; Jacobsen, Johan ; Lehnhoff, Benedict ; Momsen, N.C.R. ; Okhrimenko, Denis ; Telling, Mark T. F. ; Kardjilov, N. ; Strobl, Markus ; Seydel, Tilo ; Manke, Ingo ; Nunes Bordallo, Heloisa. / How mobile are protons in the structure of dental glass ionomer cements?. I: Scientific Reports. 2015 ; Bind 5.

Bibtex

@article{f77052b41bad41f58828ba7de18a828b,
title = "How mobile are protons in the structure of dental glass ionomer cements?",
abstract = "The development of dental materials with improved properties and increased longevity can save costs and minimize discomfort for patients. Due to their good biocompatibility, glass ionomer cements are an interesting restorative option. However, these cements have limited mechanical strength to survive in the challenging oral environment. Therefore, a better understanding of the structure and hydration process of these cements can bring the necessary understanding to further developments. Neutrons and X-rays have been used to investigate the highly complex pore structure, as well as to assess the hydrogen mobility within these cements. Our findings suggest that the lower mechanical strength in glass ionomer cements results not only from the presence of pores, but also from the increased hydrogen mobility within the material. The relationship between microstructure, hydrogen mobility and strength brings insights into the material's durability, also demonstrating the need and opening the possibility for further research in these dental cements.",
keywords = "Faculty of Science, Biophysics, biomaterials",
author = "Benetti, {Ana Raquel} and Johan Jacobsen and Benedict Lehnhoff and N.C.R. Momsen and Denis Okhrimenko and Telling, {Mark T. F.} and N. Kardjilov and Markus Strobl and Tilo Seydel and Ingo Manke and {Nunes Bordallo}, Heloisa",
year = "2015",
month = "3",
day = "10",
doi = "10.1038/srep08972",
language = "English",
volume = "5",
journal = "Scientific Reports",
issn = "2045-2322",
publisher = "nature publishing group",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - How mobile are protons in the structure of dental glass ionomer cements?

AU - Benetti, Ana Raquel

AU - Jacobsen, Johan

AU - Lehnhoff, Benedict

AU - Momsen, N.C.R.

AU - Okhrimenko, Denis

AU - Telling, Mark T. F.

AU - Kardjilov, N.

AU - Strobl, Markus

AU - Seydel, Tilo

AU - Manke, Ingo

AU - Nunes Bordallo, Heloisa

PY - 2015/3/10

Y1 - 2015/3/10

N2 - The development of dental materials with improved properties and increased longevity can save costs and minimize discomfort for patients. Due to their good biocompatibility, glass ionomer cements are an interesting restorative option. However, these cements have limited mechanical strength to survive in the challenging oral environment. Therefore, a better understanding of the structure and hydration process of these cements can bring the necessary understanding to further developments. Neutrons and X-rays have been used to investigate the highly complex pore structure, as well as to assess the hydrogen mobility within these cements. Our findings suggest that the lower mechanical strength in glass ionomer cements results not only from the presence of pores, but also from the increased hydrogen mobility within the material. The relationship between microstructure, hydrogen mobility and strength brings insights into the material's durability, also demonstrating the need and opening the possibility for further research in these dental cements.

AB - The development of dental materials with improved properties and increased longevity can save costs and minimize discomfort for patients. Due to their good biocompatibility, glass ionomer cements are an interesting restorative option. However, these cements have limited mechanical strength to survive in the challenging oral environment. Therefore, a better understanding of the structure and hydration process of these cements can bring the necessary understanding to further developments. Neutrons and X-rays have been used to investigate the highly complex pore structure, as well as to assess the hydrogen mobility within these cements. Our findings suggest that the lower mechanical strength in glass ionomer cements results not only from the presence of pores, but also from the increased hydrogen mobility within the material. The relationship between microstructure, hydrogen mobility and strength brings insights into the material's durability, also demonstrating the need and opening the possibility for further research in these dental cements.

KW - Faculty of Science

KW - Biophysics

KW - biomaterials

U2 - 10.1038/srep08972

DO - 10.1038/srep08972

M3 - Journal article

VL - 5

JO - Scientific Reports

JF - Scientific Reports

SN - 2045-2322

M1 - 8972

ER -

ID: 132589552