Bases and Liners(53)
Cement conventional(32)
Cement endodontic(52)
Cement glass ionomer luting(85)
Cement miscellaneous(41)
Cement resin(206)
Cement temporary(102)
Implant cement(9)
American Consolidated Mfg. Co. (Amco)
Apex Dental Materials, Inc.
Bisco, Inc
Blosser, J.L., Inc.
Bosworth Company (A Division of Keystone Industries)
Centrix, Inc.
Cetylite Industries, Inc.
Chameleon Dental Products
Clinician'S Choice Dental Products, Inc
Confidental Products Inc.
Cosmedent Restorative Dentistry
Danville Materials
Denali Corporation
Denmat Holdings, Llc
Dentonics, Inc.
DENTSPLY International
DENTSPLY Maillefer
Dentsply Sirona
DMG America
Doxa Dental Inc.
Dux Dental
Ellman International, Inc.
Essential Dental Systems, Inc.
Exacta Dental Products, Inc.
Glidewell Laboratories
Henry Schein
Hu Friedy
Ivoclar Vivadent Inc.
J. Morita Usa
Keller Laboratories, Inc.
Kerr Corporation
Keystone Industries
Komet Usa
Kuraray America Inc.
Lang Dental Manufacturing Co., Inc.
Mirage Dental Products Ltd.
Nu Radiance, Inc.
Orthodontic Design And Production, Inc.
Pac-Dent International, Inc.
Parkell, Inc.
Patterson Dental
Pentron Clinical
Preat Corporation
Pulpdent Corporation
Roth International LTD
Roydent Dental Products
SDI, Inc.
Shatkin F.I.R.S.T., Llc
Shofu Dental Corporation
Silmet Dental
Sterngold Dental, Llc
Sultan Healthcare
Sybronendo Corporation
Taub Products
Temrex Corporation
Tokuyama Dental America Inc.
Ultradent Products, Inc.
Voco America, Inc.
Water Pik, Inc.
Cure Type
Dual Cure


Most of today’s definitive, indirect restorations are luted to preparations using glass ionomer (GI), resin-modified glass ionomer (RMGI), resin or self-etching resin cements. 

Used primarily for metallic and PFM restorations, GI cement is extremely moisture-tolerant and is fluoride-releasing. Its extremely thin film allows it to be applied sparingly on internal restoration surfaces to help eliminate placement-related hydraulic issues.

RMGI cements provide benefits similar to those of GIs but are also insoluble in oral fluids, making them especially useful when moisture control is essential. RMGIs also are beneficial when used with zirconia- and alumina-based ceramics, and with lithium disilicate pressed and milled inlays and onlays.

Conventional resin cements require use of a total-etch technique and a dentin adhesive prior to luting, and most manufacturers and clinicians recommend placing etchable, partial-coverage, all-ceramic restorations using the total-etch technique and resin cement only. These cements form a micromechanical bond to tooth structure and the restorative material, and are insoluble in oral fluids.

The introduction of self-etching resin cements eliminated the need for tooth surface pretreatment. These cements can be used with materials such as metallic crowns, inlays and onlays; milled and pressed all-ceramic crowns, inlays and onlays; and PFM crowns.

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The automix syringe delivery allows for fast, direct, application...
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ResiCem offers worry-free zirconia bonding with AZ Primer....
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Resinomer is a dual-cured, glass filled (57%), fluoride-releasing...
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C & B Metabond from Parkell is a cement system is extremely durable...
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The Clicker dispenser was first made popular with the original...
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The eugenol-free formula will not inhibit the polymerization of...
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Compared to competitive veneer cements, RelyX Veneer Cement is more...
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When so much time, effort, and money is spent on cosmetic indirect...
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GC Fuji PLUS is also available in capsule and powder-liquid...
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Z-PRIME PLUS is a primer used to enhance adhesion between...
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Doxa’s Ceramir Crown & Bridge ushers in a new class of luting...
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BioCem™ is the first adhesive luting cement that combines...

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  • Julie Cullen

    GC America is at it again. They recently introduced their new dual-cure adhesive resin cement—G-CEM LinkForce. You can use with for tons of different indirect restorations, including milling blocks like CERASMART Force Absorbing Hybrid CAD/CAM Blocks. With excellent esthetics and easy clean-up, G-CEM LinkForce comes in four cement and try-in...

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  • Julie Cullen

    Just about any task is successful when you have the proper tools and materials. This is true whether you’re cooking a meal for your family or treating a patient in the dental chair. The folks at 3M have made a concerted effort to develop products that work well together when you’re performing specific procedures. For example, for cementation...

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  • Julie Cullen

    I’ve known Dr. Ron Kaminer for years. Probably more years than either of us would like to admit. Over that time, I’ve come to trust him when I have clinical questions. He’s always quick to respond and he offers great insight into products, procedures, technology…just about all things dental. In a recent conversation, he filled me in on the top 5...

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  • Julie Cullen

    As a self-confessed dental geek, I’m a sucker for good clinical videos that show the steps of a case and clearly explain what’s happening. This video with Dr. Daniel J. Poticny, showing the replacement of two old amalgam restorations, is particularly good. He chooses to place an inlay on tooth No. 13 and an onlay on tooth No. 14. Dr. Potincy,...

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  • Julie Cullen

    It’s not an easy task, that. How often do you find that a product you’re using in your practice makes you, your staff, and your patient happy? There’s almost always something that one of those three partners in dental care and treatment will find lacking in a product that’s being used. It might be that it tastes funny to the patient or leaves...

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  • Todd Snyder, DDS

    With esthetic multilayered, high-strength zirconia, teeth can be restored in both the anterior and posterior. One hurdle to the successful use of these materials is proper adhesion. Traditional luting cements aren’t really the answer because of the complicated cleaning steps, technique issues, and challenges with maintaining proper isolation. A...

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