carbamide

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carbamide

[′kär·bə‚mīd]
(organic chemistry)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to the company, urea allows carbamide peroxide to break down more slowly, giving it a longer shelf life of one to two years, compared with hydrogen peroxide, which has a shelf life of only one to two months.
Characterization of enamel exposed to 10% carbamide peroxide bleaching agents.
Some of the modifications to the technique include: the use of a softer custom-fitted guard; different concentrations of hydrogen peroxide or carbamide peroxide; one or more active bleaching intervals during daytime.
7.5% or 13.5% hydrogen peroxide or 35% carbamide peroxide, ranging in pH from 4.9 to 10.8 was used as an active ingredient.
Effect of carbamide peroxide bleaching gel concentration on the bond strength of dental substrates and resin composite.
"Usually, teeth whitening products use plastic strips coated with carbamide peroxide that lightens only the front surface of the teeth.
Current tooth bleaching materials are based primarily on either hydrogen peroxide or carbamide peroxide. Both may change the inherent color of teeth, but have different considerations for safety.
Thirty-two adults applied either Colgate Simply White, an 18% carbamide peroxide paint on liquid, or Crest Whitestrips, a 6% hydrogen peroxide gel on a thin strip.
Ceruminolytics used in practice include water, sodium bicarbonate, hydrogen or carbamide peroxide, mineral or olive oil, glycerin, triethanolamine oleate, and propylene glycol.
He uses the Opalescence product, which is made of a sticky carbamide peroxide gel squeezed into a custom-made mould.
It uses a completely different formulation than market leaders who rely on the 6.5% carbamide peroxide formula.