Randomized controlled clinical trial on calcium phosphate coated and conventional SLA surface implants: 1-year study on survival rate and marginal bone level

Kyung A. Ko, Seungmin Kim, Seongho Choi, Jung Seok Lee

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Abstract

Background: Calcium phosphate (CaP)-coated surface showed enhanced contact osteogenesis around dental implant and finally accelerate osseointegration in early healing phase. Purpose: The aim of this randomized controlled trial was to compare the peri-implant marginal bone level around uncoated and CaP-coated sandblasted, large-grit, acid-etched (SLA) surface implants during the first year after placement. Materials and Methods: This study was performed upon 34 patients with randomized and double-blinded design. Clinical and radiographic examinations were performed immediately after implant placement, at re-entry after 3 months, and after 12 months to evaluate the initial stability and change in the marginal bone level. The distance from the implant shoulder to the top of the bone-to-implant contact was defined as the marginal bone level, and its alteration was measured at 1 year after implant installation. Results: None of the implants failed, and most of them showed a marginal bone loss of less than 1 mm. Small changes in the bone level were noted at all sites in the control and test groups, and there were no clinically significant differences in the changes in the marginal bone. Conclusion: Both CaP-coated and uncoated SLA surface implants showed comparably successful marginal bone stability without any complications during the first year after placement.

Original languageEnglish
JournalClinical Implant Dentistry and Related Research
DOIs
Publication statusAccepted/In press - 2019 Jan 1

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Survival Rate
Randomized Controlled Trials
Bone and Bones
Acids
Osseointegration
Dental Implants
calcium phosphate
Osteogenesis
Control Groups

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Oral Surgery
  • Dentistry(all)

Cite this

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title = "Randomized controlled clinical trial on calcium phosphate coated and conventional SLA surface implants: 1-year study on survival rate and marginal bone level",
abstract = "Background: Calcium phosphate (CaP)-coated surface showed enhanced contact osteogenesis around dental implant and finally accelerate osseointegration in early healing phase. Purpose: The aim of this randomized controlled trial was to compare the peri-implant marginal bone level around uncoated and CaP-coated sandblasted, large-grit, acid-etched (SLA) surface implants during the first year after placement. Materials and Methods: This study was performed upon 34 patients with randomized and double-blinded design. Clinical and radiographic examinations were performed immediately after implant placement, at re-entry after 3 months, and after 12 months to evaluate the initial stability and change in the marginal bone level. The distance from the implant shoulder to the top of the bone-to-implant contact was defined as the marginal bone level, and its alteration was measured at 1 year after implant installation. Results: None of the implants failed, and most of them showed a marginal bone loss of less than 1 mm. Small changes in the bone level were noted at all sites in the control and test groups, and there were no clinically significant differences in the changes in the marginal bone. Conclusion: Both CaP-coated and uncoated SLA surface implants showed comparably successful marginal bone stability without any complications during the first year after placement.",
author = "Ko, {Kyung A.} and Seungmin Kim and Seongho Choi and Lee, {Jung Seok}",
year = "2019",
month = "1",
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doi = "10.1111/cid.12823",
language = "English",
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TY - JOUR

T1 - Randomized controlled clinical trial on calcium phosphate coated and conventional SLA surface implants

T2 - 1-year study on survival rate and marginal bone level

AU - Ko, Kyung A.

AU - Kim, Seungmin

AU - Choi, Seongho

AU - Lee, Jung Seok

PY - 2019/1/1

Y1 - 2019/1/1

N2 - Background: Calcium phosphate (CaP)-coated surface showed enhanced contact osteogenesis around dental implant and finally accelerate osseointegration in early healing phase. Purpose: The aim of this randomized controlled trial was to compare the peri-implant marginal bone level around uncoated and CaP-coated sandblasted, large-grit, acid-etched (SLA) surface implants during the first year after placement. Materials and Methods: This study was performed upon 34 patients with randomized and double-blinded design. Clinical and radiographic examinations were performed immediately after implant placement, at re-entry after 3 months, and after 12 months to evaluate the initial stability and change in the marginal bone level. The distance from the implant shoulder to the top of the bone-to-implant contact was defined as the marginal bone level, and its alteration was measured at 1 year after implant installation. Results: None of the implants failed, and most of them showed a marginal bone loss of less than 1 mm. Small changes in the bone level were noted at all sites in the control and test groups, and there were no clinically significant differences in the changes in the marginal bone. Conclusion: Both CaP-coated and uncoated SLA surface implants showed comparably successful marginal bone stability without any complications during the first year after placement.

AB - Background: Calcium phosphate (CaP)-coated surface showed enhanced contact osteogenesis around dental implant and finally accelerate osseointegration in early healing phase. Purpose: The aim of this randomized controlled trial was to compare the peri-implant marginal bone level around uncoated and CaP-coated sandblasted, large-grit, acid-etched (SLA) surface implants during the first year after placement. Materials and Methods: This study was performed upon 34 patients with randomized and double-blinded design. Clinical and radiographic examinations were performed immediately after implant placement, at re-entry after 3 months, and after 12 months to evaluate the initial stability and change in the marginal bone level. The distance from the implant shoulder to the top of the bone-to-implant contact was defined as the marginal bone level, and its alteration was measured at 1 year after implant installation. Results: None of the implants failed, and most of them showed a marginal bone loss of less than 1 mm. Small changes in the bone level were noted at all sites in the control and test groups, and there were no clinically significant differences in the changes in the marginal bone. Conclusion: Both CaP-coated and uncoated SLA surface implants showed comparably successful marginal bone stability without any complications during the first year after placement.

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