deciduous teeth


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Related to deciduous teeth: Permanent teeth

deciduous teeth

[di′sij·ə·wəs ′tēth]
(anatomy)
Teeth of a young mammal which are shed and replaced by permanent teeth. Also known as milk teeth.
References in periodicals archive ?
The wide-fissured occlusal surfaces and flat contact areas of the deciduous teeth increases the decay in this type of teeth.
This finding is clinically relevant for the filling of deciduous teeth, because this organism has been found in infected root canals.
In deciduous teeth, it was mostly associated with mandibular molars.
18, the caregivers' knowledge of proper diet for caries prevention was complete, but not in relation to the importance of oral hygiene practices or the importance of deciduous teeth.
Sometimes a single tooth or a few deciduous teeth fail to shed even as the adult teeth erupt, resulting in a crowded-looking mouth.
1976) in describing teeth of bison, and Loring and Wood (1969) in describing deciduous teeth of camelids.
Deciduous teeth begin to fall out around the age of 6-7 years.
Family history revealed a similar finding in her sister who also had retained deciduous teeth but her facial asymmetry was not as severe.
London, Nov 3 (ANI): Researchers have confirmed that members of our species - Homo sapiens - arrived in Europe several millennia earlier than previously thought after re-analyses of two ancient deciduous teeth.
By the time the kitten is about six months old, the deciduous teeth will have fallen out and been replaced by 30 permanent teeth--16 upper and 14 lower.
A As a young adult,yourYorkie likely has a common problem where the baby or deciduous teeth have not been pushed out by the adult teeth during teething,resulting in the extra teeth you mention.
Conversely, spicules only occur in the mandibular diastema, and as suggested by Conaway and Landry (1958), may be retained deciduous teeth that never develop because of the hypertrophied root of [I.