Bases and Liners(36)
Cement conventional(16)
Cement endodontic(23)
Cement glass ionomer luting(39)
Cement miscellaneous(23)
Cement resin(146)
Cement temporary(57)
Implant cement(9)
Centrix, Inc.
Clinician's Choice Dental Products, Inc
Cosmedent Restorative Dentistry
Dentsply Sirona
DMG America
Exacta Dental Products, Inc.
GC America
Glidewell Laboratories
Henry Schein
Itena North America
Kerr Dental
Nu Radiance, Inc.
Parkell, Inc.
Pentron Clinical
PREAT Corporation
Premier Dental Products Co.
Shofu Dental Corporation
Sterngold Dental, LLC.
Sultan Healthcare
Temrex Corporation
Ultradent Products, Inc.
Voco America, Inc.
Water Pik, Inc.
Zest Dental Solutions
Cure Type
Dual Cure

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The eugenol-free formula will not inhibit the polymerization of composite resin cements. It’s compatible with temporary crown and bridge...
ZONEfree is the first translucent zinc oxide, non-eugenol temporary dental cement available to dental offices. Ideal for temporary...
The automix syringe delivery allows for fast, direct, application and Turbotemp 2 Cement is zinc oxide based and eugenol free. The kit...
Embonte+ Temporary Dental Cement is zinc oxide temporary cement with eugenol. Ideal for the temporary cementing of crowns, bridges, and...
The resinbased formula provides an excellent seal and will not wash out. The unique 2-stage cure stabilizes the temporary and allows for...
Zone Temporary Cement is a hard setting, crystalline zinc oxide, non-eugenol temporary cement that offers ideal retention while still...
The material remains elastic for 1.5 minutes allowing for the simpler removal of excess material. The set time of 3 to 4 minutes ensures...
CLING2 Automix Temporary Cement Clinician’s Choice Dental Products, Inc CLING2 is a zinc-oxide noneugenol, automix temporary cement with...
RelyX Temp NE from 3M ESPE is a eugenol-free temporary cement that offers strong adhesion to the tooth with easy removal of the temporary...
It holds 6 g of material and comes with 15 dispensing tips and a releasing agent. According to Temrex, the features of this cement...
TempBond withstands mastication, seals the restoration and prevents seepage, yet affords easy removal when desired. TempBond NE is a...
Hy-BondPolycarboxylate radiopaque cement chemically bonds to tooth structure and metal appliances. Exclusive tannin fluoride additive...

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Content Feed

  • Allison Walker

    Fifteen million people in the United States have crown and bridge replacements for missing teeth, according to the American Academy of Implant Dentistry. Most often, it is necessary for patients to wear temporaries while final restorations are being fabricated. VOCO America’s Bifix line, which includes Bifix SE, a self-etching resin cement, and...

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  • Julie Cullen

    From what I can see, Ceramir Crown and Bridge Material from Doxa Dental couldn’t be easier to you. Dare I say I might even be able to use it? I shouldn’t cause, you know, I’m not a dentist, but it really does look simple. In a nutshell, you... 1. Activate 2. Mix 3. Apply 4. Clean up You can see for yourself in this video.

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  • Julie Schmitt

    Help BISCO celebrate its 35th anniversary and take advantage of their 35% off promotion! Over the past 35 years, BISCO has become a leader in adhesion dentistry and restorative materials. Founded in 1981 and headquartered in Schaumburg, Illinois, BISCO has built a tradition of excellence through its research and development, manufacturing, and...

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  • FrankDelvalle1180

    In the last few years, cements have become more diverse in the specificity of their applications. There are now cements for almost every application of restorations in dentistry. The advent of new chemistry has allowed the practitioner to selectively choose the specific cement for the material and the patient's state of oral health. For...

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  • Mariano Polack

    Not much has changed except I believe that self-etching resin cements are probably the most popular cements now. The biggest change since 2011 seems to be the increasing popularity of dual cure, self-etching resin cements for the routine cementation of indirect restorations. The use of zirconia and e.max over PFM crowns is likely responsible...

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  • Michael Howard

    Historically, dental professionals have looked to antibiotics as a first-line defense against gum disease. In recent years, however, emerging concerns about the greater health implications of antibiotic use have given practitioners and their patients pause. Bacteria, particularly in the ideal microenvironment of the periodontal pocket, are...

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