(redirected from delayed eruption)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical.


The ejection of solid, liquid, or gaseous material from a volcano.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

What does it mean when you dream about an eruption?

An eruption, such as a volcanic eruption, usually indicates the forceful breakthrough of unconscious material—repressed thoughts or urges—into consciousness. More generally, an eruption may indicate an upheaval in one’s life.

The Dream Encyclopedia, Second Edition © 2009 Visible Ink Press®. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Surgical removal of the supernumerary teeth is indicated in case of delayed eruption, displacement of the adjacent tooth, cystic lesion, and resorption of the adjacent tooth, but if the risks of surgery are more than benefits, the teeth may be left in situ and monitored regularly [4].
In children with a family history of delayed eruption, pulling the baby teeth doesn't speed up the eruption of the permanent teeth.
A 9-year-old boy presented with delayed eruption of upper left central incisor, 21, with associated swelling and a retained carious deciduous tooth, 62 (Figure 3(a)).
Many of the characteristic features were present in our patient such as frontal bossing, hypetelorism, depressed nasal bridge, delayed eruption of permanent teeth, presence of multiple supernumerary teeth and ability to approximate shoulders in front of the chest.
In present cases report, the fused primary incisors lead to delayed eruption of its successor.
Impacted teeth are those with a delayed eruption time or that are not expected to erupt completely based on clinical and radiographic assessment.4 In impacted teeth, root development might have finished, but un- aided eruption is not expected to occur.
Delayed eruption of permanent maxillary incisors has numerous causes such as supernumerary teeth, tooth malformation or dilacerations, tooth agenesis, cysts or other pathological obstructions in the eruptive path, retained primary incisor that has become ankylosed, presence of a dense mucoperiosteum or submucosa that acts as a physical barrier to eruption, lack of space or in association with certain syndromes.
The oral manifestations include conical or peg shaped teeth, hypodontia or complete anodontia of both the deciduous and the permanent dentition with malformation of any teeth that may be present, generalized spacing, underdeveloped alveolar ridges and delayed eruption of permanent teeth.